Wednesday, 22 March 2017 8:58am
The department of politics at the University of Otago celebrates 50 years of teaching and research this year. This is the third in a monthly series of celebratory reflections on politics during the past 50 years. This month Professor Philip Nel and PhD candidate Can Cinar discuss global debt.
Tuesday, 14 March 2017 11:21am
New paper on redistribution in Africa, by Professor Philip Nel
Wednesday, 8 March 2017 3:19pm
I was one of 14 university students selected from around New Zealand to attend the UN Youth US Leadership Tour in February, this year. Over the month, we visited San Francisco, Washington D.C, Boston and New York to meet with government, non government and UN bodies.
Tuesday, 7 March 2017 10:41am
Thinking back to the hours spent sitting in POLS104 lectures a few years ago, there is no way I could have guessed then that studying politics could take me to Antarctica.
Monday, 6 March 2017 9:00am
With Tillerson and Mattis, McMaster's appointment completes a formidable line-up
Wednesday, 22 February 2017 9:48am
The department of politics at the University of Otago celebrates 50 years of teaching and research this year. This is the second of a monthly series of celebratory reflections on politics during the past 50 years. This month Bryce Edwards writes we’re at a another major turning point in authority systems.
Monday, 13 February 2017 8:26am
The Department of Politics congratulates Eduardo Abou Ltaif, who recently completed his PhD.
Monday, 30 January 2017 9:05am
In just a few days, two BA (Politics) students, Meghan Stewart-Ward and Sophie Ross, will be winging their way to the USA, as part of the UN Youth US Leadership Tour.
Wednesday, 25 January 2017 8:22am
An email advertising a Humanities internship programme may have been overlooked by many students, but for Will Cosgriff, it was the start of a whole new academic adventure.
Saturday, 21 January 2017 11:23am
The most urgent challenges facing the planet will be solved only if governments recognise that knowledge must come before self-interest in policymaking.