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We are the leading scholarly society concerned with the research and teaching of political science in Europe, headquartered in the UK with a global membership.
Our groups and networks are pushing the boundaries of specialist sub-fields of political science, helping to nurture diversity and inclusivity across the discipline.
This unique event has helped tens of thousands of scholars over nearly five decades hone research, grow networks and secure publishing contracts.
An engaging platform for discussion, debate and thinking; Europe's largest annual gathering of political scientists from across the globe.
A comprehensive programme of cutting-edge qualitative and quantitative methodological training delivered by experts across two annual events.
Inspired by Harbour House, our HQ which provides a literal and metaphorical ‘home’ for the ECPR family, this virtual lecture series seeks to open doors to some of the most pressing issues and challenges in the discipline.
Our Standing Groups organise a range of annual events, including summer schools, conferences and workshops, open to all.
Our highly regarded peer-reviewed journals, produced in partnership with the world's leading academic publishers, share the best scholarly thinking.
Through our imprint ECPR Press and via the OUP Comparative Politics book series, we publish research by, and for the political science community.
Sharp analyses of topical news from a political science perspective, research summaries and the latest expert thinking.
Our members are universities across the globe and the scholars who work and study within them; membership benefits both the individual and the institution.
We have a range of funding schemes to help progress individual careers and to support the wider development of the discipline.
From distinguished scholars to exceptional PhD students, our prizes recognise service and achievement across the profession.
Joint Sessions of Workshops
The House Lectures
Teaching and Learning Politics
Established 2011 - Number of members: 314
The Teaching and Learning Politics Standing Group promotes teaching and learning in the field of political science in Europe. The group wishes to engage all colleagues in meaningful discussion on improving the quality of political science education. We particularly support innovative learning methods taking into account the changing environment of the political science classroom. The group attempts to spread the concept of scholarship of teaching and learning with the aim of improving the recognition of pedagogy among the responsibilities of political science scholars. Membership in the group is open to all political science scholars who work in academia and are interested in teaching and learning issues.
The purpose of this group is to promote teaching and learning in the field of political science in Europe. The primary focus of the group is on assisting those beginning their academic careers as teachers of political science. There is great variation in the provision of pedagogic training to these new colleagues across Europe, and our group seeks to disseminate best practice and call upon the experience of its members in doing so.
The group also wishes to cater to the needs of more senior political science teachers by engaging all political science scholars in meaningful discussion on improving the quality of political science education. We particularly support innovative learning methods taking into account the changing environment of the political science classroom. The group attempts to spread the concept of scholarship of teaching and learning with the aim of improving the recognition of pedagogy/teaching among the responsibilities of political science scholars. With its activities the group continues the work started by the European Political Science Network that began to advance political science education in Europe.
The Standing Group on Teaching and Learning is governed by a Steering Committee consisting of five or seven members elected by, and from, the Standing Group. The number of seats available will depend on the number of candidates in the election. There must always be at least one more candidate than the number of positions on the Steering Committee.