Associate Professor of Politics
Ph.D., New School for Social Research
Field of Specialty
American political development; qualitative methods; policing and social movements; history of race policy and politics.
Olin-Sang American Civilization Center 202
Daniel Thomas Kryder
Current scholarship concerns the relationship between police and democracy in American history; temporal configurations in the American constitution, the causes and consequences of law enforcement patterns in the US South; and qualitative and historical methods.
Kryder, Daniel Thomas. Police and Social Protest in Modern America. Cambridge University Press, 2013. (forthcoming)
Kryder, Daniel Thomas. "Claims without Capacity: Surveillance and Policing Institutions and Executive Authority in Wartime." The Politics of Peace and the Consequences of War, University of Texas at Austin. May 6-7, 2007. (forthcoming)
Kryder, Daniel Thomas and Sarah Staszak. "Constitution as Clockwork: the Temporal Foundations of American Politics." Western Political Science Association, Las Vegas, Nevada. March 9, 2007.
Kryder, Daniel Thomas. "Black and White Police in the 20th Century U.S.: Democratization and Policing in American Political Development." Democratization in America. Ed. King, Desmond et. al.. John Hopkins University Press, 2005
Kryder, Daniel Thomas. "Entrepreneurs Reinforcing Order: Police Response to Protest and Crime in Washington, D.C. in the Twentieth Century." Political Action and Political Change: Leaders, Entrepreneurs and Agents in American Political Development. Ed. Skowronek, Stephen. University of Pennsylvania Press, 2005
Kryder, Daniel Thomas. Divided Arsenal: Race and the American State During World War II. Cambridge University Press, 2000.
|POL||100b||Political Science Methods: Research, Design, and Modes of Analysis|
|POL||108a||The Police and Social Movements in American Politics|
|POL||108aj||Social Movements in American Politics|
|POL||113b||The American Presidency|
|POL||192b||Seminar: Topics in Law and Political Theory|
|POL||197a||The Supreme Court Colloquium|
|POL||212a||Graduate Seminar: Research Methods and Methodology|
|POL||215a||Graduate Seminar: American Political Development|