Dr. David B. Cohen
Title: Professor of Political Science, Assistant Director Ray C. Bliss Institute of Applied Politics
Dept/Program: Political Science
Office: 208 Olin Hall
Curriculum Vitae: Download in PDF format
David B. Cohen is a professor of political science and Assistant Director of the Ray C. Bliss Institute of Applied Politics at The University of Akron. Professor Cohen earned a B.A. in political science and international relations at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, an M.A. in political science at the University of Tennessee, and a Ph.D. in political science at the University of South Carolina.
Among others, he teaches courses on the American presidency, Congress, and homeland security. He is co-author of Buckeye Battleground: Ohio, Campaigns, and Elections in the Twenty-First Century (2011) and is currently co-authoring a manuscript to be published by University Press of Kansas titled The President’s Chief of Staff: Evolution of a White House Institution. He has published numerous scholarly articles on the American presidency as well as in the area of homeland security. Professor Cohen’s primary areas of research specialization are the American presidency, Congress, campaigns/elections, and homeland security.
In addition to his academic pursuits, Professor Cohen is a frequent media contributor and guest speaker on national and Ohio politics. Professor Cohen has been a member of the Board of Trustees of the Akron Press Club since 2007 and is the former Vice President for Programs.
Look for Dr. Cohen on Twitter @POTUSProf
Ph.D. University of South Carolina, 2000
Fields: American Politics: Presidency; Congress; Campaigns/Elections; Homeland Security
Ph.D. University of South Carolina
3700: 100 Government and Politics in the U.S.
3700: 336 Homeland Security: Policy & Process
3700: 341 American Congress
3700:346 American Politics in Film
3700: 350 American Presidency
3700: 351 Inside the White House
3700:352 Weapons of Mass Destruction
3700: 630 Seminar: National Politics
Areas of Responsibility
American Politics Homeland Security