Sabina Dzhumalieva

As a sophomore majoring in International and Comparative Politics, I navigate the complex landscape of political theories and ideologies. My academic journey includes the exploration of totalitarian regimes, delving into Hannah Arendt’s work, “Eichmann in Jerusalem.” Through the lens of comparative politics, I analyze the dynamics of individual responsibility within oppressive regimes. My research highlights the crucial interplay between individual agency and external authority, emphasizing the enduring capacity of individuals to make moral choices even in the face of totalitarian pressures.

 I strive to unravel the nuances of political behavior and governance, applying critical insights to understand how individuals grapple with moral dilemmas within different political contexts. I am driven by a commitment to shedding light on the ethical dimensions of political actions and fostering a deeper understanding of the role individuals play in shaping political outcomes.