The University of Arizona  1993-95 General Catalog

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Political Science (POL)
Social Sciences Building, Room 315
(520) 621-7600

Professors James W. Clarke, Richard C. Cortner, Helen M. Ingram,
Conrad F. Joyner (Emeritus), Paul Kelso (Emeritus), Clifford M.
Lytle, Edward N. Muller, Jerrold G. Rusk, John E. Schwarz,
Michael P. Sullivan, Peter A. Toma (Emeritus), John C. Wahlke
(Emeritus), Allen S. Whiting, Edward J. Williams, Clifton E.
Wilson (Emeritus)

Associate Professors John A. Garcia, Head, Phillip C. Chapman,
Jeanne Nienaber-Clarke, John E. Crow (Emeritus), William J.
Dixon, Jerrold D. Green, Donald R. Hall (Emeritus), Thomas M.
Holm, Barbara Norrander, Daniel J. O'Neil, Lyn Ragsdale, Thomas
J. Volgy, John P. Willerton

Assistant Professors Paul G. Buchanan, David Gibbs, Deborah R.
Mathieu, Cary Nederman, V. Spike Peterson, David Wilkins

Adjunct Professor R. Frank Gregg (Emeritus)

The Department of Political Science offers courses on the
philosophies, processes, organizations, methods, and policies of
government and related political institutions. These courses
focus on government and politics in the United States and foreign
countries and also on how governments of different nations relate
to one another. Political science instruction is useful for
pursuing careers in government, politics, law, business,
education, journalism, and the media.

The department offers the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Master of
Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy with a major in political science.
A Bachelor of Arts in Education and a Master of Education with a
teaching major in political science are also available. For
information on graduate degrees, please see the Graduate Catalog.

The major: Thirty units of course work in political science must
be taken, including 102 and at least one of the following: 100,
120, 140, 160. At least 18 units of this course work must be
upper-division courses (300- and 400-level courses). Individual
study cannot be used to satisfy this 18-unit requirement.
Students must also take courses from five of the six fields of
study listed below.

The minor: Twenty units of course work must be taken with a
concentration in one of the six subfields recognized by the
department. No fewer than 12 hours shall be taken in one
subfield; 102, 120, 140 or 160 may be included as part of the 12
hours. At least nine units in the minor must be upper division.

The teaching minor: Twenty units of course work in political
science must be taken. Of the total twenty units, twelve must be
taken in one of the six subfields. In addition, one of the lower-
division courses -- 100, 102, 120, 130, or 160 -- must be within
the appropriate subfield.

Teacher certification: The U.S. and Arizona Constitutions
requirement for a teacher's certificate may be satisfied by two
course options: 102, 130; 102, 214. An additional option is the
constitutions examination, which carries no university credit.

Fields of study: The department is divided into six substantive
areas or fields of study. These fields of study, with appropriate
course listings, are as follows: (1) American Political
Institutions: 205, 206, 214, 231, 280, 290, 309, 406, 407, 412;
(2) Political Behavior: 330, 332, 334, 355, 431, 432, 434, 435,
436, 487; (3) Law and Public Policy: 206, 350, 388, 405, 470,
471, 474, 475, 476, 480, 481, 483, 484a-484b, 485; (4) Political
Theory: 328, 335, 421, 422, 423, 426, 427; (5) Comparative
Politics: 240, 242, 247, 270, 437, 440, 441, 443, 444, 447, 448,
449, 450, 453, 468; and (6) International Relations: 250, 451,
452, 454, 455, 456, 457, 458, 459, 461, 464.

Special programs: Majors interested in law, civil service, or
foreign service should consult the department's career advisors
regarding an appropriate course of study. Internships are offered
in connection with the State Legislature, the Public Defender,
the Juvenile Court, administrative agencies of the City of Tucson
and Pima County, and the U.S. Congress. Three credits of
internship can be counted toward the minimum thirty units for the
major. It does not fulfill the upper-division or sub-field
requirements for the major. Prelaw students interested in legal
problems of American Indians may combine prelaw and American
Indian policy courses in the Department of Political Science with
the minor in American Indian studies.

The department participates in the honors program.

100. Introduction to Politics (3) I II Issues in contemporary
political analysis; human values and political goals; how
governments differ and why they change; how nations influence one
another. Not open to students with previous credit in 140, 120,
or 160.

102. American National Government (3) I II General survey of the
constitutional bases, organization, and functioning of the
American national government; recent and current trends.

120. Introduction to International Relations (3) I II Study of
the international system, its actors and their capabilities; ends
and means of foreign policy; international tension, conflict, and
cooperation.

130. American State and Local Government (3) I General survey of
state and local government; recent and current trends.

140. Introduction to Comparative Politics (3) I II Survey of the
major political systems and analysis of comparative political
concepts, with a view to preparation for more advanced study.

160. Introduction to Political Ideas (3) I II Basic issues in
political thought, with emphasis on contemporary problems of
democracy, liberty, authority, obligation, and ideology.

205. The American Presidency (3) I II Political dynamics of the
executive office and its relationship to the competitive branches
of government within the American political system.

206. Public Policy and Administration (3) II Theory and practice
of executive agencies, including policy making and other
functions, processes, personnel and fiscal management, and
administrative law. (Identical with PA 206)

214. Arizona Government (1) Arizona constitution. Offered through
correspondence only.

231. Political Parties in an Age of Media and Money (3) I II
American two-party system; party organization and activists:
party roles in media, money, nominations, elections, and
campaigns; party influence in government; the future of parties.

240. Canadian Government and Politics (3) I Canada as a North
American alternative: political culture, English-French
relations, structures and processes, problems of federalism,
environmental policies, Canadian-U.S. relations.

242. Western European Political Systems (3) Examination of the
ideological framework, political culture, functions and processes
of the Western European political systems.

247. Introduction to Latin-American Politics (3) I Survey of the
political forces and social groups important in shaping
contemporary Latin America; examination of Indians, slaves,
peasants, landlords, labor, the middle sectors, and the military;
discussion of theories of instability.

250. Contemporary International Politics (3) I II Analysis of
conflicts of national interests; decision making in the present
international system; role-playing and simulation experience.

270. Colonization and Native People (3) I II An overview of
various colonial models and definitions. Includes individual
studies of the relations between the Ainu and Japan, American
Indians and the United States, the Sami and Norway, and the Maori
and New Zealand. (Identical with AINS 270)

280. Politics and the Vietnam War (3) I The American experience
in Vietnam in terms of generational politics, foreign and
military policy-making processes, the sociopolitical aspects of
the war, and American political culture.

290. Politics and the Novel (3) I II Discussion and analysis of
significant political questions as seen through the eyes of 19th
and 20th century novelists, including Camus, Forster, Naipaul,
Penn Warren, Didion, Dostoevsky, and Zola. (Identical with ENGL
290)

297. Workshop
a. U.N. (3) I II Open to participants in Model U.N. programs
only.

309. The Judicial Process (3) I II Structure, function, and
processes of the "third branch" of the American government.

315. Political Sociology (3) II (Identical with SOC 315)

328. Problems in Contemporary Political Theory (3) II Intensive
examination of selected problems and concepts in political
theory. P, 160 or PHIL 110, 113, or 121.

330. Minority Groups and American Politics (3) I II Political
problems of the poor; analysis of systematic poverty in the U.S.
and theories of causation; selected policy problems: education,
housing, job training, enforcement of antidiscrimination
statutes; future of "power" movements. (Identical with AAS 330
and MAS 330)

332. Politics of the Mexican-American Community (3) II Political
structure and processes of the Mexican-American community, with
emphasis on history, schooling, political behavior, and class;
future trends; bibliography. (Identical with MAS 332)

334. Politics and American Indians (3) II Examination of public
policy on American Indians and analysis of the political culture
of American Indian communities. (Identical with AINS 334)

335. Gender and Politics (3) I II Examination of politics through
the lens of gender hierarchy. Emphasis on how constrictions of
masculinity and femininity shape and are shaped by interacting
economic, political and ideological practices. P, W S 100
(Identical with W S 335)

350. Politics and the Health Care System (3) II Analysis of
social, economic, political, ethical and legal problems in the
practice, administration and allocation of health care services,
and discussion of proposals for alternative arrangements.

373. Political Geography (3) II (Identical with GEOG 373)

377. Modern Israel (3) (Identical with JU S 377)

388. Immigration and Refugee Policy (3) I Analysis of
constitutional, legal, historical and political consequences of
U.S. immigration and refugee policy. Recent trends. Foreign and
domestic policy effects of migration. (Identical with LA S 388)

393. Internship
a. Administrative Internship (1-6) [Rpt./6 units] I II S
b. Public Defender (1-6) I II
c. County Attorney (1-6) I II
d. Senatorial Internship (1-12) I II Open to majors only.
e. Congressional Internship (1-12) I II Open to majors only.
f. Legal Internship (1-6) [Rpt./6 units] I II S

396H. Honors Proseminar (3) I II

405. Government and Economic Well-being (3) I II The impact of
government and governmental intervention on the economic
livelihoods and quality of life of Americans. P, 102. May be
convened with 505.

406. Bureaucracy, Politics, and Policy (3) I Description and
analysis of the executive branch of government: how federal
agencies capture policy-making; why bureaucracy develops; the
rules of bureaucratic culture; who controls the administrative
branch. P, 102. May be convened with 506. (Identical with PA 406)

407. Congress and American Politics (3) I II Examination of
election politics, personalities, and career patterns of
congressional members, the organization and structure of
Congress, and the role of Congress in policy leadership and
representation of the public. P, 102. May be convened with 507.

408. Parliamentary Procedure (3) II (Identical with COMM 408)

410. Struggle for the Presidency (3) I (Identical with COMM 410)
May be convened with 510.

412. Local Government and Administration (3) I II Examination and
analysis of local decision-making structures and their policy
outputs. P, 102, 130. May be convened with 512.

421. Ancient and Medieval Political Theory (3) I Development of
Western political theory from the Greeks to Machiavelli. P, 102,
160 or PHIL 110, 113, or 121. May be convened with 521.

422. Early Modern Political Theory (3) II Western political
theory from Machiavelli to Marx. P, 102, 160 or PHIL 110, 113, or
121. May be convened with 522.

423. Recent Political Thought (3) I II Political theory from Marx
to the present. P, 102, 160 or PHIL 110, 113, or 121. May be
convened with 523. Writing-Emphasis Course*

426. American Political Thought (3) II American political ideas
from colonial times to the present. P, 102, 160 or PHIL 110, 113,
or 121.

427. Marxism and its Critics (3) II A critical survey of the main
currents of Marxism from Marx to the present. P, junior standing.
May be convened with 527.

431. Political Culture and the Dynamics of Change in American
Society (3) II Examination of the manner in which attitudes about
politics and political problems are acquired from exposure to
music and television, and the manner in which such attitudes lead
to political action. P, 102. May be convened with 531.

432. Pressure Groups (3) I Formation, structure, and place of
pressure groups in the democratic society; the function of
interest groups in the political process; problems of leadership,
internal organization, and membership loyalties. P, 102. May be
convened with 532. Writing-Emphasis Course*

434. Quantitative Analysis of Political Problems (3) I
Introduction to the use of statistics on political data, with
emphasis on statistical manipulation; evaluation and
interpretation of statistical explanations of political
phenomena. P, 102.

435. Public Opinion and Voting Behavior (3) I II Attitude and
opinion formation and socialization; public opinion in the
political process; the relationship between attitudes, opinion,
and voting behavior in American politics. P, 102. May be convened
with 535.

436. Political Socialization (3) II Description and analysis of
how and why people wield, and respond to, authority. Based on
presumption that people's reactions to the public order are
influenced by the private order--or disorder--of their minds and
the way they learned to respond to the private authorities of
their childhoods. P, 102, plus an introductory level course in
psychology, sociology, or anthropology. May be convened with 536.
Writing Emphasis Course*

437. Democracies, Emerging and Evolving (3) I Causal analysis of
conditions of stability and breakdown of democratic regimes with
particular emphasis on the developing democracies of the third
world. P, 102. (Identical with LA S 437) May be convened with
537.

438a-438b. Philosophy of Law (3-3) (Identical with PHIL 438a-
438b) May be convened with 538a-538b.

440. Politics and Mythology (3) I The role of the non-
rational/irrational in politics: cults, utopias, crusades,
conspiracies, cultural revitalization movements. P, 102. Writing-
Emphasis Course*

441. Arab-Israeli Conflict (3) I II Traces the birth and growth
of the Arab-Israeli conflict since 1948 with particular attention
to the internal impediments to conflict resolution on both the
Arab and Israeli sides. Also surveys the role of the Great Powers
in Middle East politics generally. P, 102. (Identical with NES
441) May be convened with 541.

442. Transformation of Agrarian Societies in the Middle East (3)
II (Identical with NES 442) May be convened with 542.

443. Soviet and Post-Soviet Politics (3) I Surveys the Leninist
system and the transition to post-Soviet institutions and norms.
Focus on decision-making and models of autocracy and pluralism.
Particular attention to Russia, but overview of other post-Soviet
successor states.

444. East European Politics (3) II Divergent models of Communist
development, from East Germany to Yugoslavia; political,
economic, social, and cultural reform. P, 102. May be convened
with 544.

445. Comparative Political Revolution (3) I Examination of the
causes and consequences of 20th-century revolutions and the
revolutionary process, with emphasis on contemporary events. P,
140. May be convened with 545. Writing-Emphasis Course*

447. Latin-American Political Development (3) II Presentation of
strategies for development in Latin America; examination of case
studies from Cuba, Brazil, Chile, Guatemala, and other countries.
Open to juniors and seniors only. P, 102. (Identical with LA S
447) May be convened with 547. Writing-Emphasis Course*

448. Government and Politics of Mexico (3) I Description and
analysis of Mexico's political economy, its political system, and
its foreign policy, with emphasis on Mexican-U.S. relations. P,
102. (Identical with LA S 448 and MAS 448) May be convened with
548.

449. The Politics of Cultural Conflict (3) II Comparative
examination of the approaches of different types of political
systems to domestic conflict of a racial, religious, lingual,
and/or ethnic nature. P, 102. May be convened with 549.

450. Religion and Politics (3) II A comparative examination of
the relationship between religion and politics in the
contemporary world. P, 102. (Identical with LA S 450 and RELI
450) May be convened with 550.

451. Soviet and Post-Soviet Foreign Policy (3) I Surveys
traditional Soviet foreign policy, Gorbachevian "new thinking,"
and post-Soviet policy directions. Attention to decision-making
process and Soviet and post-Soviet relations with European, North
American, and Third World countries. Focus on Russia, but
overview of other post-Soviet successor states' foreign policies.
(Identical with RSS 451) May be convened with 551.

452. Communist Foreign Relations (3) II Interrelations of
fourteen Communist-party states, with emphasis on cooperation and
conflict in such organizations as the Comecon and the Warsaw
Pact. P, 102. May be convened with 552.

453. Revolution, Insurgencies, and Guerrilla Movements (3) I II
Exploration of the socio-political and economic origins of
revolutionary and guerrilla movements, the strategies adopted by
insurgent groups, and guerrilla tactics. Open to juniors and
seniors only. P, 458/558. May be convened with 553. Writing-
Emphasis Course.*

454. Theories of International Relations (3) I Introduction to
theories of international relations on the levels of man, the
nation-state, and the international system, with a logical and
empirical evaluation of approaches and theories. P, 102, 120 or
250, 247. May be convened with 554.

455. American Foreign Policy (3) I Analysis of the Cold War;
Congressional-Executive clashes over foreign policy control;
approaches to policy analysis. P, 102. May be convened with 555.

456. International Law (3) The international state system; legal-
political problems, including territory, environment, seas. P,
102, 120, or 250. May be convened with 556. Writing-Emphasis
Course*

457. Inter-American Politics (3) I Survey and analysis of the
leading political and economic issues at controversy between the
United States and Latin America. P, 102. (Identical with LA S
457) May be convened with 557.

458. Civil-Military Relations in the Third World (3) I II
Examination of the role of the armed forces in the Third World,
comparing and contrasting Third World military organization and
strategic perspective with those of First and Second World
militaries. Juniors and seniors only. May be convened with 558.
Writing-Emphasis Course.*

460. Modern Chinese Foreign Relations (3) II Survey of the
developments and trends in Chinese foreign relations in the
modern period, focusing mainly on the relationship between the
theoretical and actual objectives of China's foreign policies
from 1949 to the present. P, 120. (Identical with CHN 460) May be
convened with 560.

461. Feminist and IR Theories (3) II Issues in epistemology;
survey and integration of feminist and IR theories; application
of feminist theories to IR. P, WS 100 and POL 120 or 250.
(Identical with WS 461) May be convened with 561.

464. International Relations of East Asia (3) II National
interests, issues and conflicts, relations, and influence of
domestic politics in interstate relations in East Asia. P, 102.
(Identical with EAS 464) May be convened with 564.

467. Population and Development in the Middle East (3) I
(Identical with NES 467) May be convened with 567.

468. Government and Politics of Africa (3) I Government and
politics of African nations south of the Sahara; emphasis on
processes of political and economic development. P, 102.
(Identical with AAS 468) May be convened with 568.

470. Constitutional Law: Federalism (3) I II Development and
analysis of constitutional law of the U.S.; problems of
distribution of powers. P, 102. May be convened with 570.

471. Constitutional Law: Civil Liberties (3) I II Analysis of the
constitutional guarantees of civil liberties in the U.S. P, 102.
May be convened with 571.

474. Administrative Law (3) I Law governing the organization,
powers, and procedures of the executive and administrative
establishment, with emphasis on the limitations imposed by the
American constitutional system. P, 102. May be convened with 574.

475. Concepts in Criminal Law (3) II Focus on questions such as
what constitutes a crime; when is killing murder; what makes
punishment just; what distinctions exist between justifiable and
excusable crimes. P, 102.

476. Women and the Law (3) I Legal status of women in America,
including constitutional protections, marriage and family
relationships, educational and vocational opportunities,
political rights, criminal law. P, 102. (Identical with W S 476)
May be convened with 576.

478. American Indians and the Supreme Court (3) I II S
Examination of the U.S. Supreme Court as a policy-making
institution; with analysis of major court opinions affecting
tribal sovereignty and individual Indian rights in such areas as
tribal status and federal relations, treaty law, Indian land
title, jurisdiction. P, 334 (Identical with AINS 478) May be
convened with 578.

480. Formation of Public Policy (3) I Needs and demands for
public action on policy issues; organization and nature of
political support; processes and problems of decision making in
the formation of public policy at the national, state, and local
levels. P, 102. (Identical with PA 480) Writing-Emphasis Course*

481. Environmental Policy (3) II Role of government in management
of energy, natural resources and environment; process and policy
alternatives; special attention to the Southwest. P, 102.
(Identical with HWR 481 PA 481 and RNR 481) May be convened with
581.

483. Urban Public Policy (3) I II Analysis and discussion of
social, economic, and political problems and proposed solutions
in changing urban environments. P, 102. May be convened with 583.

485. National Security Policy (3) I Decision-making structures,
processes, and outcomes relevant to American security policy;
comparison with major foreign powers. P, 102.

486. Political Systems of India and Pakistan (3) II (Identical
with NES 486) May be convened with 586.

487a-487b. Race and Public Policy (3) I Examination of the race
issue in the context of American politics. 487a focuses primarily
on the African experience in America from 1619, when the first
slaves were led into the beach at Jamestown, to approximately
1910 when segregation had replaced slavery. P, 102. 487b focuses
on race related events and policies during the urban/industrial
transformation, the Depresssion and New Deal, World War II to the
Brown Decision in 1954, the Civil Rights years to the present. P,
487a. (Identical with AAS 487a-487b and AINS 487a-487b) May be
convened with 587a-587b.

488. Governing Science and Technology (3) II (Identical with GEOG
488)

489. Public Choice (3) II (Identical with ECON 489) May be
convened with 589.

495. Colloquium
a. Latin American Studies (3) [Rpt.] II (Identical with LA S
495a, which is the home)

496. Seminar
a. Russian and Soviet Studies I (3) (Identical with RSS 496a,
which is home)

*Writing-Emphasis Course. P, satisfaction of the upper-division
writing-proficiency requirement (see "Writing-Emphasis Courses"
in the Academic Policies and Graduation Requirements section of
the catalog).

505. Government and Economic Well-being (3) I II For description
of course topics, see 405. Graduate-level requirements include
additional reading assignments and a more detailed paper. May be
convened with 405.

506. Bureaucracy, Politics, and Policy (3) I For a description of
course topics, see 406. Graduate-level requirements include an
additional research paper. May be convened with 406.

507. Congress and American Politics (3) I II For a description of
course topics, see 407. Graduate-level requirements include a
much higher level of performance on term paper or research paper,
and/or an additional paper of 8-10 pages. May be convened with
407.

510. Struggle for the Presidency (3) I (Identical with COMM 510)
May be convened with 410.

512. Local Government and Administration (3) I II For a
description of course topics, see 412. Graduate-level
requirements include a reading assignment of at least two
additional textbooks and writing an essay on each. P, 130. May be
convened with 412.

521. Ancient and Medieval Political Theory (3) I For a
description of course topics, see 421. Graduate-level
requirements include additional readings, research, and paper(s).
May be convened with 421.

522. Early Modern Political Theory (3) II For a description of
course topics, see 422. Graduate-level requirements include
additional research, readings, and paper(s). May be convened with
422.

523. Recent Political Thought (3) I II For a description of
course topics, see 423. Graduate-level requirements include an
extended bibliography, with notes and commentary on readings,
submitted at the end of the semester. May be convened with 423.

526. Cross-National Research Methods (3) II (Identical with SOC
526)

527. Marxism and its Critics (3) I II For a description of course
topics, see 427. Graduate-level requirements include a research
term paper of 15-25 pages with a bibliography, as well as a
beginning research bibliography. P, junior standing. May be
convened with 427.

531. Political Culture and the Dynamics of Change in American
Society (3) I For a description of course topics, see 431.
Graduate-level requirements include additional research and
paper. May be convened with 431.

532. Pressure Groups (3) I II For a description of course topics,
see 432. Graduate-level requirements include a much higher level
of performance of term paper or research paper. Additional
readings and essays on those readings may also be required. May
be convened with 432.

535. Public Opinion and Voting Behavior (3) I II For a
description of course topics, see 435. Graduate-level
requirements include additional research, readings, and paper(s).
May be convened with 435.

536. Political Socialization (3) II For a description of course
topics, see 436. Graduate-level requirements include an extensive
research paper. May be convened with 436.

537. Democracies, Emerging and Evolving (3) I For a description
of course topics, see 437. Graduate-level requirements include
extensive reading and a research paper. (Identical with LA S 537)
May be convened with 437.

538a-538b. Philosophy of Law (3-3) (Identical with PHIL 538a-
538b) May be convened with 438a-438b.

541. Arab-Israeli Conflict (3) I II For a description of course
topics, see 441. Graduate-level requirements include an
additional research paper. May be convened with 441.

542. Transformation of Agrarian Societies in the Middle East (3)
II (Identical with NES 542) May be convened with 442.

543. Soviet and Post-Soviet Politics (3) I For a description of
course topics, see 443. Graduate-level requirements include
additional readings, research, and paper(s). May be convened with
443.

544. East European Politics (3) II For a description of course
topics, see 444. Graduate-level requirements include additional
readings, research, and paper(s). May be convened with 444.

545. Comparative Political Revolution (3) I For a description of
course topics, see 445. Graduate-level requirements include
extensive reading and a research paper. May be convened with 445.

547. Latin-American Political Development (3) II For a
description of course topics, see 447. Graduate-level
requirements include additional course readings. (Identical with
LA S 547) May be convened with 447.

548. Government and Politics of Mexico (3) I For a description of
course topics, see 448. Graduate-level requirements include a
book review and related discussion with the instructor.
(Identical with LA S 548) May be convened with 448.

549. The Politics of Cultural Conflict (3) II For a description
of course topics, see 449. Graduate-level requirements include
additional readings, research, and paper(s). May be convened with
449.

550. Religion and Politics (3) II For a description of course
topics, see 450. Graduate-level requirements include additional
readings, research, and paper(s). (Identical with LA S 550) May
be convened with 450.

551. Soviet and Post-Soviet Foreign Policy (3) I For a
description of course topics, see 451. Graduate-level
requirements include extensive reading plus a research paper. May
be convened with 451.

552. Communist Foreign Relations (3) II For a description of
course topics, see 452. Graduate-level requirements include
additional readings, research, and paper(s). May be convened with
452.

553. Revolution, Insurgencies, and Guerrilla Movements (3) I II
For a description of course topics, see 453. Graduate students
will be required to submit a research paper during finals week.
May be convened with 453.

554. Theories of International Relations (3) I For a description
of course topics, see 454. Graduate-level requirements include
additional assignment/paper. May be convened with 454.

555. American Foreign Policy (3) I II For a description of course
topics, see 455. Graduate-level requirements include additional
assignment/paper. May be convened with 455.

556. International Law (3) For a description of course topics,
see 456. Graduate-level requirements include research readings
and paper(s). May be convened with 456.

557. Inter-American Politics (3) I For a description of course
topics, see 457. Graduate-level requirements include a book
review and related discussion with the instructor. (Identical
with LA S 557) May be convened with 457.

558. Civil-Military Relations in the Third World (3) I II For a
description of course topics, see 458. Graduate-level
requirements include an extensive research paper. May be convened
with 458.

560. Modern Chinese Foreign Relations (3) II For a description of
course topics, see 460. Graduate-level requirements include an
additional research paper. (Identical with CHN 560) May be
convened with 460.

561. Feminist and IR Theories (3) II For description of course
topics, see 461. Graduate students will do a classroom
presentation, an additional paper, or more extensive writing on
papers. (Identical with WS 561) May be convened with 461.

564. International Relations of East Asia (3) II For a
description of course topics, see 464. Graduate-level
requirements include an additional research paper. (Identical
with EAS 564) May be convened with 464.

567. Population and Development in the Middle East (3) I
(Identical with NES 567) May be convened with 467.

568. Government and Politics of Africa (3) I For a description of
course topics, see 468. Graduate-level requirements include an
additional paper and readings. May be convened with 468.

570. Constitutional Law: Federalism (3) I II For a description of
course topics, see 470. Graduate-level requirements include an
additional paper and readings. May be convened with 470.

571. Constitutional Law: Civil Liberties (3) I II For a
description of course topics, see 471. Graduate-level
requirements include an additional paper and reading. May be
convened with 471.

574. Administrative Law (3) I For a description of course topics,
see 474. Graduate-level requirements include an additional paper
and readings. May be convened with 474.

576. Women and the Law (3) I For a description of course topics,
see 476. Graduate-level requirements include additional research,
readings, and paper(s). May be convened with 476.

578. American Indians and the Supreme Court (3) I II S For a
description of course topics, see 478. Graduate-level
requirements include a research paper. (Identical with AINS 578)
May be convened with 478.

579. Research Design (4) I Introduction to experimental and
quasi-experimental research design; survey research; the use of
aggregate statistics; historical documents and life-history
materials; participant observation; unobtrusive methods.

580. Methods of Political Inquiry (3) II Systematic examination
of problems of scope and methods of inquiry in the discipline of
political science; intended to acquaint students with the
discipline and to prepare them for scholarly research in the
field.

581. Environmental Policy (3) II For a description of course
topics, see 481. Graduate-level requirements include additional
readings and a substantial research paper of at least 25 pages in
length. (Identical with HWR 581 and RNR 581) May be convened with
481.

582. Research and Methodology (4) II Quantitative techniques and
computer applications in political science.

583. Urban Public Policy (3) I II For a description of course
topics, see 483. Graduate-level requirements include additional
readings, research, and paper(s). May be convened with 483.

584a-584b. Development of Federal Indian Policy (3-3) 584a:
European colonial precedents through the treaty-making period.
584b: End of treaty-making to the present. 584a is not a
prerequisite to 584b. (Identical with AINS 584a-584b and LAW
584a-584b)

585. Political Risk and Intelligence Analysis (3) II Examination
of political risk and intelligence analysis with emphasis on
forecasting political developments in nations.

586. Political Systems of India and Pakistan (3) II (Identical
with NES 586) May be convened with 486.

587a-587b. Race and Public Policy (3) I For a description of
course topics, see 487a-487b. Graduate-level requirements include
additional paper, usually bibliographic in nature. (Identical
with AINS 587a-587b) May be convened with 487a-487b.

589. Public Choice (3) II (Identical with ECON 589) May be
convened with 489.

595. Colloquium
a. American Political Institutions (3) I II
c. Survey of Political Theory (3) I II
d. Comparative Politics (3) I II
e. International Relations (3) I II
g. Public Policy (3) (Identical with PA 595g)

596. Seminar
a. American Political Institutions (3) [Rpt./2] I II
b. Political Behavior (3) [Rpt./2] I II
c. Political Theory (3) [Rpt./2] I II
d. Comparative Politics (3) [Rpt./2] I II (Identical with LA S
596d)
e. International Relations (3) [Rpt./2] I II
g. Public Policy (3) [Rpt./2] I II (Identical with PA 596g)
h. American Indian Law and Policy (3) [Rpt./2] I II (Identical
with AINS 596h)
i. Management and Policy for Ecological Sustainability (3) [Rpt.]
I II (Identical with PA 596i and RNR 596i)

696. Seminar
i. International Water Resource Management (1-3) [Rpt./2]
(Identical with HWR 696i, which is home)
v. Public Choice I (3) II (Identical with ECON 696v, which is
home)
w. Public Choice II (3) II (Identical with ECON 696w, which is
home)

 


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