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Home 2020-03-17T11:16:50+00:00

NoPSA 2020

XIX Nordic Political Science Association Congress

The Faculty of Political Science at the University of Iceland hosts the Nordic Political Science Congress 2020 in cooperation with the Institute of Public Administration & Politics at the University of Iceland, the University of Akureyri and the Icelandic Political Science Association.

Further information:
To keep you posted on NoPSA 2020, please check this website, which will be updated regularly with all academic and practical information regarding the congress and your stay in Reykjavik.

Registration fee:
Early bird until 30 April – ISK 53.000
Late registration until 1 July – ISK 66.250
Doctoral students until 1 July – ISK 53.000

Registration

Time & Place

University of Iceland

Iceland

11-14 August 2020

Attention

The organisation committee for the NoPSA Congress 2020 is closely monitoring the latest developments with the coronavirus, COVID-19, situation. We continue planning the NoPSA Congress in August for now as we hope that the situation will stabilize before that or in late spring / early summer. The Icelandic authorities have closely monitored the developments of the coronavirus since January this year and they imposed quite extensive actions early on, to keep the virus under control in Iceland.

Important dates

Please note dates and deadlines for each item – and make sure to check back frequently for further information.

Call for papers is now closed

  • 1 March 2019 
    Call for workshops opens

  • 31 May 2019
    Deadline for submission of workshop abstracts

  • 15 August 2019
    Approval of workshops

  • 15 December 2019
    Early bird registration opens 

  • 15 January 2020
    Approval of abstracts

  • 20 May 2020
    Early bird registration closes

  • 1 July 2020
    Late registration

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Venue

Meeting venue is University of Iceland, Reykjavik.

The university’s main campus lies immediately south-west of Tjörnin lake in the centre of Reykjavík. It covers about 10 hectares in total. There are around 30 buildings in total, the oldest of which, Gamli Garður, was built in 1934. The Main Building overlooks a semi-circular lawn, featuring a statue of Sæmundur Fróði. In 2007, a new service centre was opened next to the main building, and many of the most vital service desks were relocated there.