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APSA task forces seek to expand the public presence of political science by sharing the best research and knowledge that address important issues in areas of public concern. Recent Reports include Would I Do This All Over Again? Mid-Career Voices in Political Science: A Report by the APSA Presidential Task Force on Women's Advancement in the Profession (2018), Report on the 2017 APSA Survey on Sexual Harassment at Annual Meetings (2018), Technological Innovation in Political Science (2017), and The Double Bind: The Politics of Racial and Class Inequalities in the Americas (2016)
The association is partnering with Cambridge University Press to offer these new digital packages to members and the public. With this new feature, published articles are grouped together by topic, timeline, or another relation and then published again to reach new audiences and revisit important research. APSA looks forward to releasing multiple virtual issues each year!
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About APSA Organized Sections
Several APSA Organized Sections own, sponsor or are affiliated with other political science journals. Subscriptions to these journals are included as a part of the associated organized section's membership benefits.
Sections help encourage the study of political science. They have become a vital part of the Association by sponsoring panels at the Annual Meeting, producing informative newsletters, and recognizing scholarly achievements of their members. See all APSA Organized Sections.
Transparency, Protest, and Autocratic Instability By James R. Hollyer, University of Minnesota, B. Peter Rosendorff, New York University and James Raymond Vreeland, Georgetown University The collapse of autocratic regimes is often brought about through large-scale [...]
The Adaptability Paradox: Constitutional Resilience and Principles of Good Government in Twenty-First-Century America By Stephen Skowronek, Yale University and Karen Orren, University of California, Los Angeles Faith in the resilience of the US Constitution prompts [...]
Rule by Violence, Rule by Law: Lynching, Jim Crow, and the Continuing Evolution of Voter Suppression in the U.S. By Brad Epperly, University of South Carolina, Christopher Witko, University of South Carolina, Ryan Strickler, Colorado [...]
Racial Differences in Protest Participation By Peter K. Eisinger, University of Wisconsin, Madison Understanding of the phenomenon of political protest has been inhibited by the view that protest is fundamentally extraordinary or unconventional in character [...]