#PoliSci Tweets is Educate’s regular round-up of political science resources and discussions. This week features a variety of publicly available resources around the movement for Black Lives.
Julia Azari is Associate Professor and Assistant Chair in the Department of Political Science at Marquette University
I don't care if you don't like podcasts or even if you don't like James, Lee, and me that much. You need to listen to our episode with @meganfrancis – What will it take to achieve racial justice in America? https://t.co/xP3DrxUk5g
— Julia Azari (@julia_azari) June 25, 2020
Sara Chatfield is an assistant professor of political science at the University of Denver
Although a few years old, this talk on the roots of racial violence from @meganfrancis is still incredibly relevant and would be a great addition to your summer or fall polisi class (hint hint) — I'm assigning it to my Intro to American students. https://t.co/Xwg8faLGE6
— Sara Chatfield (@poliscisara) June 6, 2020
Oxford University Press has made several of its book on racial inequality free to download.
Conversations about racial inequality and diversity are happening around the world. To help contribute to that discussion, Oxford University Press has made some of our publishing on these important topics freely available for a limited time: https://t.co/b1pVh86ydp pic.twitter.com/27Jb0UHVqu
— Oxford Academic (@OUPAcademic) June 11, 2020
Omar Tomas Wasow, an assistant professor of politics at Princeton University and co-founder for the social networking website BlackPlanet, shares he latest APSR publication and addresses some of the commentary surrounding his work. The essay is currently un-gated and can be accessed here.
For 15 years, I’ve been studying 1960s civil rights protests with particular attention to how nonviolent and violent actions by activists & police influence media, elites, public opinion & voters. I'm thrilled some of that work was published last week. 1/https://t.co/zzvvPTcgoP pic.twitter.com/WVwc4Wg1CK
— Omar Wasow (@owasow) May 27, 2020
Meredith Loken is an assistant professor of political science at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst.
Are you teaching IR in the fall? Do you discuss race? Here are suggestions for integrating race and raced theories (not a 'week on race') into IR courses: 1) Black Panther is a great tool for teaching theories of IR, the main characters are realists, liberals, and constructivists
— meredith loken (@meredithloken) June 4, 2020
JSTOR has compiled a syllabus of (free!) readings on institutionalized racism in the US https://t.co/niSQH6YAEj
— Dr N🏠ra J Williams (@noraj_williams) June 2, 2020
Still even more resources.
The Journal of Politics has ungated all the articles from its 2019 Symposium on Race and Law Enforcement. Get 'em while you can! https://t.co/igw8cMCFZn pic.twitter.com/eWMwp78ZCb
— Michael “Not the One Running for Congress” Owens (@milo_phd) June 16, 2020
Key resource to teach slavery in your classroom.
Senior #slavery scholars crowdsourced a short document called “Writing about Slavery/Teaching about Slavery.” If you add it to your syllabus, please share the discussions it raises. https://t.co/BguilUPhuo #twitterstorians #blktwitterstorians #teachinghistory #slaveryarchive
— P. Gabrielle Foreman (@profgabrielle) August 16, 2018