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Skip to content Skip to search Skip to footer Division of Computational & Data Sciences Open Menu Back Close Menu Search for: Search Close Search Program Overview Structure TracksTracks Computational Methodologies Political Science Psychological & Brain Sciences Public Health & Social Work Faculty Application & Support News FAQs – PhD Applicants Current Students Alumni Open Search Political Science How can we leverage modern computational techniques and novel sources of data on human activity to answer core questions about political behavior? Faculty in the Political Science track pursue research on many aspects of these questions, ranging from basic questions about inferring causality from observational and experimental data to understanding the role of social networks in political behavior, and using textual data to understand how legislators communicate with constituents. You can learn more about their research on the track faculty page. Track Course Requirements All students must take the research design course (540).  Students must also choose one subfield and complete the requirements for that subfield satisfactorily. These are: American Politics Student must satisfactorily (with a grade B+ or better) complete at least three graduate-level seminars in American Politics, including American Political Institutions (520) and American Political Behavior (5678). Comparative Politics Student must satisfactorily (with a grade of B+ or better) complete at least 3 graduate-level seminars in comparative politics, including Approaches to Comparative Politics (510). International Relations Students must satisfactorily (with a grade of B+ or better) at least three graduate-level seminars in international politics. The includes the 500-level graduate sequence and 400 and 500 level political science and economics courses authorized by the international politics committee. Jacob MontgomeryTrack Chair, Political Science Associate Professor, Political Science PhD, Duke University Email: [email protected] Jacob Montgomery  is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at Washington University in St. Louis.  His research is in the areas of political methodology and American politics, with a special interest in political parties. Application & Checklist Graduate Admissions FAQs FAQs for PhD Applicants Email Graduate Admissions Doctoral Student Handbook Explore St. Louis Washington University in St. Louis Graduate Admissions Graduate Admissions MSC 1220-122-203 One Brookings Drive St. Louis, MO 63130 314-935-5830 Email us ©2024 Washington University in St. Louis

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