The instructors in the Political Science Department not only teach you potential ways to analyze world affairs, but they also motivate you to learn more, research more, and question more. Through a Research Opportunity Course, I had the rare opportunity to conduct primary research in Washington DC. I met with political affairs ministers and ambassadors from the Canadian and Mexican Embassies, policymakers from the US government, researchers from leading think tanks, professors, and a variety of other experts on my topic. The discussions I had in Washington provided a rich context for my research. — Winner of the Alexander Mackenzie Scholarship in Political Science,
Examining the robo-call controversy: an interview with Neil Nevitte
Article by Kelly Rankin, UofT News.
Posted March 2, 2012
There is a lot of speculation and finger pointing surrounding the current robo-call election controversy. U of T News spoke to Neil Nevitte, a professor of political science, to help sort out the details and find out what’s at stake. Nevitte is an expert in public opinion, voting, value change, and the problems associated with transitional elections.
Read the full interview at UofT News.
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