Woman in white sweater
Prof. Rafaela Dancygier

Rafaela Dancygier, Professor of Politics and International Affairs, is the director of the Mamdouha S. Bobst Center for Peace and Justice and leads the Program on Identities and Institutions, which focuses on the domestic consequences of globalization, immigration, and ethnic diversity.

Portrait of Professor Paul Frymer
Prof. Paul Frymer

Paul Frymer, Professor of Politics, has interests broadly in American civil rights and the representation of disadvantaged groups. His different projects have focused on Black representation in the party system, anti-discrimination laws within the workplace, the importance of labor unions for workplace equality and racial diversity, the rights and representation of immigrant farm workers, and the representation of Native peoples within the context of settler colonialism. 

Photo of Prof. Tali Mendelberg
Prof. Tali Mendelberg

Tali Mendelberg is the John Work Garrett Professor of Politics at Princeton University and director of the Program on Inequality at the Mamdouha S. Bobst Center for Peace and Justice.

Corrine McConnaughy standing in front of a tree facing the camera
Dr. Corrine McConnaughy

Corrine McConnaughy, is a research scholar and lecturer whose work is focused on how political identities–from party identification to race, gender, and ethnicity–are formed and function in the American political system. She is the author of a book on the politics of women’s voting rights–"The Woman Suffrage Movement in America: A Reassessment" (Cambridge University Press).

Portrait of LaFleur Stephens-Dougan
Prof. LaFleur Stephens-Dougan

LaFleur Stephens-Dougan is an Associate Professor of Politics. Her research interests include racial attitudes, black politics and public opinion. Her book "Race to the Bottom: How Racial Appeals Work in American Politics" (University of Chicago Press), won two awards--the 2021 David O. Sears Best Book on Mass Politics Award from the International Society for Political Psychology and the 2021 Ralph J. Bunche Award from the American Political Science Association.

Leonard Wantchekon headshot
Prof. Leonard Wantchekon

Leonard Wantchekon, James Madison Professor of Political Economy, Professor of Politics and International Affairs, and founder of the African School of Economics, is leading a new partnership to address the underrepresentation of Black students in prestigious doctoral programs of economics. Hunter College and the African School of Economics, with support from Princeton University, have partnered to increase the number of African American students admitted to Hunter College’s master’s program in economics by 20 each year and prepare them to compete for acceptance and succeed in America’s most prestigious PhD programs, including that of Princeton University.

Ismail White
Prof. Ismail White

Ismail White, Professor of Politics and Public Affairs, studies American politics with a focus on Black politics, public opinion, and political participation. He is co-author of the recent book Steadfast Democrats: How Social Forces Shape Black Political Behavior (Princeton University Press, 2020), which explains the maintenance of Black unity in party politics through the establishment and enforcement of racial group norms of political behavior.