198068 Saint Petersburg
Griboyedov channel embankment, 123, Room 324
t. +7 (812) 644-59-11, plus 61415
The Department was created on the basis of the Department of Politics, which was established in 2005. The main purpose of the department is to provide today’s students with professional training in the fields of political analysis and sociopolitical engineering, as well as in creating a special creative atmosphere that allows for the formation and development of a society of political experts who are capable of not only carrying out professional research, but also proposing and implementing solutions to relevant Russian and international problems.
Абрамова И. О., Degterev D. A., Zelenev E. et al.
M.: National Review, 2023.
Alisa R. Shishkina, Dunde T. O., Leonid M. Issaev.
Международная аналитика. 2023. Vol. 14. No. 2. P. 133-147.
Mikhailov V., Shamardina T., Ryabinin M. et al.
In bk.: Proceedings of the 2022 Conference on Empirical Methods in Natural Language Processing. Association for Computational Linguistics, 2022. P. 5207-5227.
OxonCourts Judicial Studies Graduate Colloquium. OxonCourts Judicial Studies Graduate Colloquium. University of Oxford, 2019
The next Research Seminar of the Department of Political Science and International Affairs will be held on Friday, November 11, 2022 at 18.00 Saint-Petersburg time / 11.00 Notre Dame time.
Speaker: Dana Moss, Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Notre Dame.
Title: The Arab Spring Abroad
Dana Moss will present her new book, The Arab Spring Abroad. Arab Spring revolutions of 2011 sent shockwaves across the globe, mobilizing diaspora communities to organize forcefully against authoritarian regimes. Despite the important role that diasporas can play in influencing affairs in their countries of origin, little is known about when diaspora actors mobilize, how they intervene, or what makes them effective. This book addresses these questions, drawing on over 230 original interviews, fieldwork, and comparative analysis. Examining Libyan, Syrian, and Yemeni mobilization from the US and Great Britain before and during the revolutions, Dana M. Moss presents a new framework for understanding the transnational dynamics of contention and the social forces that either enable or suppress transnational activism.