All 538 members of the Electoral College will gather in their respective state capitols on Monday to formally cast their votes in the presidential election. But there’s little reason to believe that anyone other than Donald Trump will be voted in as the country’s next commander-in-chief, say elections expert William Crotty and law and public policy specialist Dan Urman.
With the Republican National Convention set to begin on Monday in Cleveland, Ohio, we spoke with Northeastern professor William Crotty about what actually happens at political conventions and the evolving role these conventions have played in presidential elections.
Carmen Sceppa was re-elected chair of the Senate Agenda Committee on Wednesday at the first official meeting of the 2016–17 Faculty Senate.
As presidential candidates from both parties crisscrossed Iowa last weekend, a dozen Northeastern students headed north to preview the New Hampshire primary. They are members of journalism professor Jonathan Kaufman’s class “Covering Campaign 2016.” Here, we share their reports from the field.
The Faculty Senate on Wednesday elected Carmen Sceppa, a professor in the Department of Health Sciences and director of research in the Human Performance and Exercise Laboratory, to lead the Senate Agenda Committee next academic year.
In its final meeting of the academic year, the senate re-elected University Distinguished Professor Richard Daynard as chairman of the Senate Agenda Committee and passed several resolutions.
Ronald Hedlund, a public policy expert and a professor of political science, shed insight on the national implications of Tuesday’s off-year elections.
Education and affordable housing should be among the top priorities of the city’s new mayor, says former Massachusetts Gov. Michael Dukakis, Distinguished Professor of Political Science at Northeastern.
With Election Day less than two weeks away, Northeastern University’s School of Public Policy and Urban Affairs will host a public forum on Sunday with the city’s mayoral and at-large city council candidates.
Alan Schroeder, associate professor of journalism, shared his thoughts and experience observing the presidential election in France last week.
Dominique Strauss-Kahn resigned last week as the head of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) amid allegations of sexual assault in New York City — leading to larger questions of how this will affect French politics and financial matters across Europe. Natalie Bormann, a visiting assistant professor of political science at Northeastern University, assesses the implications of this situation and the media coverage that followed.
As real estate tycoon and TV personality Donald Trump mulls a run for the U.S. presidency, Alan Schroeder, associate professor of journalism at Northeastern University and author of the book “Celebrity-in-Chief: How Show Business Took Over the White House,” discusses the relationship between celebrity and political power.