Undergraduate Program

Senior Theses 2014-2015

Can We Account For Human Error in Supreme Court Decision-Making? The Behavioral Law and Economics View of the Court's Decision-Making in First Amendment Religion Clause Cases
Nicholas J. Celletti-Nissenbaum, Political Science, Class of 2015

Sustainability Policies and Economic Development in Large American Cities
Robert Joseph, Department of Political Science, Class of 2015

A Bird with One Broken Wing: The Security of Women and States
Jennine Sawwan, Department of International Relations, Class of 2015

The World of 9/11 and Beyond: The Landscape of Congressional Commissions Proposed at the Turn of the Millennium
Amelia Frappolli, Department of Political Science, Class of 2015

Measuring Immigrant Integration in the European Union
Sarah Lawton, International Relations, Class of 2015

Evaluating the Differential Effects of Descriptive Representation on Minority Voters: A Comparative Study of Latinos and African-Americans
Patricia Solleveld, Department of Political Science, Class of 2015

Female Labor Force Participation in Communist States: A Comparative Perspective
Kara Iskenderian, Political Science, Class of 2015

If I Get Married Will I Become a Republican?: The Impact of Age, Gender, and Marital Status on Party Identification, Policy Preference, and Voting Behavior
Magdelena Morrow, Department of Political Science, Class of 2015

The Paradox of Jean Bodin: That there is neither virtue in the moderation nor in the middle of two vices: in the form of a dialogue between a Father and Son
Translation and Commentary by Abigail Jackson, Department of Political Science, Class of 2015

Military Strategy and Adaptation in Machiavelli and Frederick the Great
Raphael Parens, Political Science & History, Class of 2015