Social science refers to the academic disciplines concerned with society and human behavior. "Social science" is commonly used as an umbrella term to refer to anthropology, archaeology, criminology, economics, education, history, linguistics, communication studies, political science, international relations, sociology, human geography, and psychology, and includes elements of other fields as well, such as law, cultural studies, environmental studies, and social work.
Read more about Social Science.
Some articles on social science:
... Most universities offer degrees in social science fields ... The Bachelor of Social Science is a degree targeted at the social sciences in particular ... It is often more flexible and in-depth than other degrees which include social science subjects ...
... The Stein Rokkan Prize for Comparative Social Science Research is an academic honour awarded by the International Social Science Council (ISSC), the University of Bergen ... "very substantial and original contributions in comparative social science research" ...
... honorary LLD from Mills College, Toward a Science of Mankind and Secret of Culture, spouse of Indian Affairs Commissioner John Collier (reformer) (scholar.google best ~ 116) '31*(?) Paul Linebarger, a.k.a ... Cordwainer Smith — Instructor in Government at Harvard, Professor of Political Science at Duke and Johns Hopkins, fifteen books of science fiction, five nonfiction works including ... best ~ 23) '63 Christine Hamilton Rossell (UCLA) — Endowed Professor of Political Science, Boston University, five books including School ...
Famous quotes containing the words science and/or social:
“Our science has become terrible, our research dangerous, our findings deadly. We physicists have to make peace with reality. Reality is not as strong as we are. We will ruin reality.”
—Friedrich Dürrenmatt (19211990)
“Progressive art can assist people to learn not only about the objective forces at work in the society in which they live, but also about the intensely social character of their interior lives. Ultimately, it can propel people toward social emancipation.”
—Angela Davis (b. 1944)