Department of Political Science, Science Building
Memorial University of Newfoundland
St. John's, NL A1B 3X9 Canada
Phone: (709) 864-8175
BA, MA (Waterloo), PhD (Queen’s)
Areas for Student Research Supervision
Contemporary political theory
Resource management and governance
Examples of Recent Courses Taught
2100 Introduction to Political Theory; 3110 Political Theory-From Tocqueville to Present; 4100 Approaches to Political Theory; 6100 Political Philosophy
Dr. Panagos studies contemporary political theory, identity politics and Aboriginal politics. He has published research on aboriginality, Aboriginal title and Aboriginal voting behaviour. He is currently working on a book on Aboriginal rights in Canada. He is also engaged in a number of collaborative research projects focused on, first, First Nations and the governance of mineral resources in Canada and, second, the participation of Aboriginal peoples in Canadian elections.
Select Papers and Publications
Harell, Allison and Dimitrios Panagos. 2013. "Locating the Aboriginal Gender Gap: The Political Preferences and Participation of Aboriginal Women in Canada." Politics and Gender, 9:4: 414-438.
Grant, J. Andrew, Dimitrios Panagos, Matthew Mitchell and Michael Hughes. (Forthcoming). “Participatory Governance and Aboriginal Peoples: An Historical Institutional Understanding of Policy Change in Ontario’s Mining Sector.” Social Sciences Quarterly.
Panagos, Dimitrios and J. Andrew Grant. 2013. "Constitutional Change, Aboriginal Rights and Mining Policy in Canada." Commonwealth and Comparative Politics, 51:4: 405-423.
Harell, Allison, Dimitrios Panagos and J. Scott Matthews. 2011. “Explaining Aboriginal Turnout in Federal Elections: Evidence from Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba.” Aboriginal Policy Research: Voting, Governance, and Research Methodology, edited by Jerry P. White, Julie Peters, Dan Beavon and Peter Dinsdale. Volume 10. Toronto: Thompson Educational Publishing Inc.
Panagos, Dimitrios. 2007. “The Plurality of Meanings Shouldered by the term “Aboriginality”: An Analysis of the Delgamuukw Case.” Canadian Journal of Political Science 40:3: 591-613.