220069 SE SE Scientific Skills: Scientific Writing, Presentation and Publication, Grant Writing (2019W)
- Registration is open from Mo 16.09.2019 09:00 to Th 31.10.2019 23:59
- Deregistration possible until Th 31.10.2019 23:59
Classes (iCal) - next class is marked with N
Students must attend the meetings. There are 8 2-hour meetings in the months October and November of 2019. A one-time absence of one of these meetings is allowed only for medically documented illness or injury, and the teacher should be notified of the absence over email prior to the beginning of the meeting. The 9th meeting on December 17 (the mini-conference) is from 1.30 pm to 6.30 pm and attendance is mandatory.
Aims, contents and method of the course
Assessment and permitted materials
(1) Mini quizzes about literature (individual) 30 %
(2) Portfolio with research exercises (individual) 30 %
(3) Presentation of research proposal (group) 10%
(4) Research proposal, final draft (group) 30 %
Minimum requirements and assessment criteria
- Bos, L., Van der Brug, W., & De Vreese, C. (2011). How the media shape perceptions of right-wing populist leaders. Political Communication, 28(2), 182-206.
- Gerring, J. (2011). Social science methodology: A unified framework. Cambridge University Press.
- King, G., Keohane, R. O., & Verba, S. (1994). Designing social inquiry: Scientific inference in qualitative research. Princeton university press.
- Lau, R. R., & Pomper, G. M. (2001). Effects of negative campaigning on turnout in US Senate elections, 1988–1998. Journal of Politics, 63(3), 804-819.
- Mutz, D. C., & Reeves, B. (2005). The new videomalaise: Effects of televised incivility on political trust. American Political Science Review, 99(1), 1-15.
- Popper, K. (1953). Philosophy of Science: a Personal Report. Lecture on ‘Science: Conjectures and Refutations’. The British Council.
- Toulmin, S. (1958). The uses of argument. Cambridge University Press.