Christopher Glick's article "North American and Australian LGBT Movement and Interest Groups" In Oxford Ecyclopedia of LGBT Politics and Policy. Oxford Press. doi:10.1093/acrefore/9780190228637.013.1297
Gregory Lyon's article "Intraparty Cleavages and Partisan Attitudes toward Labor Policy" in Political Behavior is now available online.https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11109-018-9500-6 Click or tap if you trust this link.">https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11109-018-9500-6
Mary Nugent was awarded a Dissertation Teaching award by the Graduate School. This award is to facilitate the development of a course based on the dissertation research of the recipient. Mary's course, "Men and Masculinities in Politics." Mary Nugent also won a prestigious Bevier Dissertation Award for 2017-18.
Kathleen Rogers won one of the prestigious student AAPOR awards for this year's AAPOR conference in May, where she will be presenting a paper co-authored with Ashley Koning.
Cathy Wineinger won two major awards to support her dissertation research: The Carrie Chapman Catt Prize for Research on Women and Politics, designed to encourage and reward scholars embarking on significant research in the area of women and politics; and the Woodrow Wilson Dissertation Fellowship in Women's Studies, which encourages original and significant research about women that crosses disciplinary, regional or cultural boundaries.
Haley Norris received scholarship provided by the Baden-Wuerttemberg Foundation to go to the University of Konstanz this summer as an independent researcher. Haley's research is on electoral gender quotas and their impact on institutional development.
Mary Nugent won the BPG's 2016 Donald E. Stokes Dissertation Research Fellowship. This fellowship awards $1,000 to a promising graduate student to pursue
research in British politics.
Amanda Roberti won the Roberta S. Sigel Award for her paper "Protecting Women as Women: Strategic Framing of Abortion Regulations", presented at the 2015 annual meeting of the American Political Science Association.
Minhyuk Hwang won a CCSP Research Ph.D. Fellowship from the Confucius Institute to fund his dissertation research during the 2016 academic year.
Mary Imparato won a PhD Scholarship from the Institute for Humane Studies at George Mason University.
Grace Howard was awarded a fellowship by the American Association of University women for the coming academic year.
Ecaterina Locoman won a Bevier dissertation fellowship, one of 12 such awards university-wide, across all departments and the professional schools, and thus very competitive and a great honor.
Barea Sinno was selected to participate in Duke University's Summer Institute on EITM: Empirical Implications of Theoretical Models.
Cathy Wineinger won The Betty Nesvold Women and Politics Award, for the best paper on women and politics presented at the 2015 Annual Meeting of the Western Political Science Association. Cathy also won a Congressional Research Grant from the Dirksen Congressional center to help her fund her dissertation research.
Ashley Koning was awarded the 2015 John Tarnai Memorial Scholarship by the Association of Academic Survey Research Organizations (AASRO). The award recognizes an outstanding early career survey research professional with great promise for pursuing a long-term career in survey research.
Juliana Restrepo won the Dissertation Teaching Award which includes a cash award and the opportunity to teach an undergraduate course based on her dissertation.
Sarah Weirich won the GSNB Student Teaching Award, awarded to the most outstanding Rutgers graduate student instructor in any field across the social sciences and humanities. Sarah Weirich also was selected as a Pre-Doctoral Researcher for this summer, working on an NSF-funded project examining cultural heritage in Syria.
Sarah Morgan Smith was appointed as the Thomas W. Smith Postdoctoral Research Associate in the James Madison Program in American Ideals and Institutions at Princeton University.
Ion Marandici was selected as one of six Rutgers graduate students from across the university to travel to China for the Rutgers University-Jilin University graduate student forum in May.
Dilafruz Nazarova was featured on Rutgers Continuing Education News Center as one of the pioneers of online and hybrid learning at Rutgers.
Tatsiana Kulakevich gave an interview for The Monocle Daily on suspension of sanctions against Belarus and published in the Washington Post: Belarus’s President Has Scheduled the Next Election. Has He Already Won His Fifth Term?
Tibor Purger appeared in a 30-minute discussion on Huffington Post’s Live Stream TV dealing with “The U.S. Role in Europe's Migrant Crisis” and on HuffPost Live: U.S. Special Forces In Syria Ahead Of Vienna Talks.
Sarah Weirich won a Dissertation Writing Workshop award from the American Institute for Maghrib Studies at UC-Berkeley, as well as a travel grant from The Project on Middle East Political Science at George Washington University to do research in Tunisia this winter.
Doug Pierce won Distinguished Junior Scholars Award given by the Political Psychology section of the American Political Science Association.
Cathy Wineinger won the Roberta S. Sigel award for her paper "Constructing Women's Interests: Motherhood, Fiscal Conservatism, and Republican Women in the 113th Congress".
Tatsiana Kulakevich won Special Study award to attend summer school in Budapest, Hungary, and European Studies travel award to attend Midwest Political Science Association conference.
Juliana Restrepo and Mona Krook won the best paper presented at 2014 Meeting Award from the Women and Politics of APSA for their paper "Mapping Violence Against Women in Politics: Aggression, Harassment, and Discrimination Against Female Politicians."
Caitlin Scuderi received an award from the Empirical Implications of Theoretical Models (EITM) Summer Institute that is funded through a grant from the National Science Foundation.
Terence Teo and Dan Kelemen won the award for Best European Union Studies Association (EUSA) Conference Paper 2013, for their paper, "Law and the Eurozone Crisis: Law, Focal Points and Fiscal Discipline."
Doug Pierce's article "Uninformed Votes? Reappraising Information Effects and Presidential Preferences" is forthcoming in the journal Political Behavior.
Tatsiana Kulakevich published "Twenty Years in the Making: Understanding the Difficulty for Change in Belarus" in Eastern European Politics and Society.
Hector Bahamonde's papers were accepted for presentations: (1) Western Political Science Association WPSA Las Vegas: 2015. “The Political Economy of Clientelism: Cheap Targeting Politics in Brazil”.(2) Southern Political Science Association SPSA New Orleans: 2015. Panel: Issues in Electoral Politics. “The Political Economy of Clientelism: Cheap Targeting Politics in Brazil”. (3) Latin American Studies Association LASA Chicago: 2014. “The Political Economy of Clientelism: Cheap Targeting Politics in Brazil”. Hector was also awarded the folowing: (1) Center for Latin American Studies, Rutgers University. "Small Grant Fund for Research on Latin America" (2013). (2) ICPSR Summer Program, Michigan University. "Jerome M. CLubb Scholarship" (2013). (3) Travel Awards: School of Arts and Sciences (2013), Political Science Dpt. (2014).
Stephanie Szitanyi won the Roberta S. Sigel award for her paper, "Semiotic Readings of the USS Midway Museum: Making Women Disappear in the Military," initially presented at the 2013 meetings of the International Studies Association and later submitted and accepted for publication in the International Feminist Journal of Politics.
Albert Castle and Sarah Weirich were awarded Porte Peace Fund Travel Awards to conduct research abroad. Albert will be undertaking a project in the UK is to better understand how legal institutions influence organizational structures, operational practices, and employee relations and attitudes in worker cooperatives. Sarah will be conducting research in Tunisia to study the relationship between the ongoing struggle over situating secret police archives in the collective memory and its impact on Tunisia’s transition to democracy and its gendered implications.
Doug Jones was awarded a Fulbright Fellowship. The title of his research project is "Participation and Accountability in Jordan." His research timeline involves intensive Arabic study and semi-structured interviews with both elites and citizens examining how they connect patronage structures with their own participation in both elections and contentious politics.
David Walsh and Sarah Weirich received Pre-Dissertation Awards from the Graduate School. David will attend the ICPSR at the University of Michigan this summer. Sarah will conduct her research in Tunisia to study the relationship between the ongoing struggle over situating secret police archives in the collective memory and its impact on Tunisia's transition to democracy.
William Young is the receipient of a prestigious Presidential Fellowship. He is interested in why democracies in different regions of the world develop extremely disparate constitutions, and how do partisan attachments within a particular polity influence the formation of public law and the jurisprudence based on such laws.
Wei Chih Chen, Cristina Gherasimov and Mary Nugent were awarded scholarships to attend the Institute for Qualitative and Multi-Method Research (IQMR) at the Maxwell School, Syracuse University.
Tibor Purger was awarded a grant by the Global Europe Program of the Wilson Center, Washington, DC, to spend time in residence conducting research on his project, "American Influence on East European Reconciliation."
Noah Eber-Schmid was awarded a University and Louis Bevier Dissertation Fellowship. The title of Noah's doctoral dissertation is: "Democratic Fanaticism: Fanaticism, Insurgency and the Indeterminacy of Democracy in the Early American Republic, 1776-1800."
Caitlin Scuderi was admitted into the Diplomacy Fellows Program at the US Department of State. She was previously awarded a Critical Language Scholarship to study Turkish this summer which supplements a Boren Fellowship that she received to study party politics in Turkey last year.
Amanda Marziliano received a Baden-Württemberg Stipendium to spend four months in Konstanz, Germany.
Andrew Spath was selected as a Fulbright Fellow for 2012-13 and awarded a dissertation research grant. His project is titled “When Leaders Change: Cultural Production, Collective Memory, and the Jordanian Succession.” Andrew also received a supplemental award for advanced Arabic instruction called the Critical Language Enhancement Award.
Mona Kleinberg was awarded a Bevier Dissertation Fellowship for 2012-2013.
Aiisha Harden won the 2012 Graduate Assistance Program (G.A.P.) Travel Grant from the National Association of Black Political Scientists (NCOBPS).
Sara Angevine and Brittany Stalsburg are co-winners of the Roberta S. Sigel Award for the respective papers "Global Women’s Issues and Domestic US Politics: Assessing Congressional Foreign Policy Entrepreneurship on Women’s Issues" and "A mom first and a candidate second': Gender Differences in Candidates’ Self-presentation of Family."
Tessa Ditonto and Mona Kleinberg both won NSF dissertation enhancement grants in 2011. Tessa also had an article accepted for publication in Political Psychology.
Patrick Shea received a grant from the Smith Richardson Foundation in support of his dissertation project, Financing War: How Sovereign Credit Dynamics Affect International Conflict.
Andrew Spath and Brian Humphreys were awarded Boren Fellowships for 2012-2013 which will support dissertation research in the Middle East for their respective projects: "When Leaders Change: Cultural Production, Collective Memory and the Jordanian Succession," and "Building the New Iraqi Army: Memory, Symbols and Power in Iraq."
Sung Chul Yung and Sang Yup Lee are the co-recipients of the Governor You Award. This award is for South Korean students who are pursuing a doctoral dissertation in political science.