Content of this course: it defines what a constitution is and analyses several categories of constitutions (codified/uncodified; rigid/flexible; monarchical/republican; unitary/federal; political/legal; uni/bicameral; parliamentary/presidential; monist/dualist)
Target audience: university students of constitutional/public law; university students of political science; A level or IB students; early-career journalists; the wider public
Meet your instructor
I am lecturing in politics, history and law. I have also, independently, been conducting research, and have published a manuscript and a set of book chapters and articles in top publishing houses and academic journals, such as BRILL, Routledge, Taylor & Francis, and Sage.
I teach nationalism; political ideologies; political science; politics and policies of the EU; public law; human rights; modern European history; research methods; essay writing; personal development; and modern Greek for foreigners.
By virtue of my long-standing academic and research experience, I have honed and developed my skills in teaching in higher education; coordinated research; supervised dissertations; developed curriculum; authored course books and academic material; and monitored classes. In addition, I have conducted qualitative research; researched in archives and records; honed my (intercultural) communication skills; and developed IT skills (Word, Excel, Power Point, and Internet).