In 2018-2019, Professor Prakash will offer the following courses: Climate Politics and Governance (Fall 2018, POLS 403), NGO Politics (doctoral seminar, Winter 2019, POLS 586), and World Politics (Spring 2018; POLS/JSIS 426).
Courses offered in previous years:
- 2017-2018: Environmental Politics and Governance (doctoral seminar, Fall 2017, POLS 586), NGO Politics (Fall 2017, POLS 403), Climate Politics and Governance (Winter 2018; POLS 403), and World Politics (Spring 2018; POLS/JSIS 426).
- 2016-2017: International Relations: Theory and Methods (doctoral seminar, Fall 2016; POLS 521), and World Politics (Spring 2017; POLS/JSIS 426).
- 2015-2016: NGO Politics (Fall 2015, POLS 403), Environmental Policy and Governance (Winter 2016, POLS 586), World Politics (Spring 2016; POLS/JSIS 426).
- 2014-2015: Environmental Politics and Institutional Innovation (POLS 404a/PB AF 499a, Fall 2014), International Relations: Theory and Methods (Doctoral seminar, POLS 521, Winter 2015), and World Politics (POLS/JSIS 426, Spring 2015).
- 2013-2014: International Political Economy, (Doctoral seminar, Fall 2013), NGO Politics (Spring 2014), and World Politics (Spring 2014).
Additional courses he has offered include: International Relations: Theory and Methods, American Foreign Policy, Globalization, Economic Development, Corporate Social Responsibility, Globalization and Public Policy, Business and Public Policy, and Global Environmental Politcs.
Professor Prakash has received several teaching awards. At Indiana University-Bloomington's School of Public and Environmental Affairs, he received the 1998 Teaching Excellence Award. At the George Washington University Business School, he was the recipient of the 2000 as well as 2002 MBA Faculty Teaching Award. Business Week (September 26, 2000) listed him as one of two "Most Popular Professors" at the GW School of Business (total faculty, approximately 100). For the past several years, the Divisional Dean of Social Sciences at the University of Washington has recognized his "exceptionally high student evaluations", both in overall evaluations and in "amount learned".