When are legislators inclined to cast votes in cooperation with their parties, and when do they go their own way? When and why do nations contend with each other, and when are they more likely to cooperate? Thematically arranged around the interplay of contention and cooperation, A Comparative Introduction to Political Science encourages students to explore causal factors and consequences related to political phenomena to become knowledgeable and resourceful citizens of their nations and the world.
This open-access Companion Website is designed to reinforce the concepts covered in A Comparative Introduction to Political Science: Contention and Cooperation. Students can review and enhance their understanding of each chapter using the interactive Flashcards and self-graded Quizzes.
A full range of teaching materials accompany this text, including a test bank, Respondus testing software, and line art slides. Instructor ancillaries are password-protected. For access to the teaching materials, please visit A Comparative Introduction to Political Science and Sign in if you are a registered user. First-time users should Register then email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.