The College of Humanities and Public Affairs (CHPA) helps students to understand social, political and legal structures, ethical principles, religious systems, and economic institutions and practices within a global, historical, and contemporary context. CHPA presents the concepts contained in the university’s Public Affairs mission and applies them to real-world problems and situations so that our students will be better prepared to become citizens and leaders.

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Submissions from 2015

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A test of Sprinzak's split delegitimization's theory of the life course of far-right organizational behavior, Ashmini Kerodal, Joshua Frelich, Steven Chermak, and Michael Suttmoeller

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A Political Anthropologist's Journey from the Local to the Global: An Interview with Irène Bellier (CNRS-EHESS), Susana Narotsky and Margaret L. Buckner

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Are central bank preferences asymmetric when policy targets vary over time?, Patrick C. Scott

Submissions from 2014

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Americanizing the Teachers: Identity, Citizenship, and the Teaching Corps in Hawaii, 1900--1941, Michelle Morgan

Submissions from 2013

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An outcome evaluation of a midwestern prisoner reentry initiative, Brett E. Garland and Aida Y. Hass

Submissions from 2012

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An Ugly King and the Mother Tongue: Notes on Kusa Jātaka in Sinhala Language and Culture, Stephen C. Berkwitz

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Age, period and cohort effects on social capital, Philip Schwadel and Michael Stout