DASIL post-baccalaureate Adam Lauretig ’13 is making it easier for others to visualize complex datasets.
Security researcher Mark Gondree discusses the ramifications of big data and global data storage.
Danielle Lussier weighs in on Al Jazeera op-ed, “Are Arabs sexist? The institutions, perhaps, but not the people.”
Prominent Washington, D.C. attorney Jeetander Dulani ’98 discusses wrongful conviction and habeas corpus at Oct. 9 roundtable.
Joseph Wlos ’15 collaborates on a Mentored Advanced Project to offer a plan for protecting habeas corpus in times of conflict.
Political science analyzes the political world, and students prepare for work in a wide array of careers as well as rich, productive lives as citizens. You structure a major marked by breadth and depth, and you complement it with courses from across the curriculum. Yet you move well beyond the classroom, with internships, research projects, and off-campus study. Majors look forward to careers in many different fields – like politics and policy (both domestic and international), law, journalism, business and teaching – or graduate study in a variety of disciplines.
Carnegie Hall, 1210 Park Street, is located north of Herrick Chapel. Dedicated June 13, 1905, the building is in modified Classical form with a low hipped roof, impressive cornice with dentils, red-brick walls, and quoins outlining window areas. The middle section of the facade is framed by two imposing pilasters with six engaged columns within the frame, the pilasters and columns all topped with Ionic capitals. A frieze surmounting the walls bears the names of some of the greats of Western civilization: Shakespeare, Dante, Homer, Plato, Michelangelo, Darwin, Goethe, Galileo, Emerson, and Caesar.
Carnegie Hall today houses classrooms and offices for Humanities faculty. At the rear of the building is the College Book Store, which was added in 1970.