Radical History Review 85 (2003) 292-295
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Notes ON CONTRIBUTORS
Joel Beinin received his Ph.D. from the University of Michigan in 1982 and has taught Middle East history at Stanford University since 1983. His recent books include Political Islam: Essays from the Middle East Report (1998), coedited with Joe Stork, and Workers and Peasants in the Modern Middle East (2001). He is the past president of the Middle East Studies Association of North America.
Lisa Brock is an associate professor of liberal arts and visual and critical studies at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago. She is a member of the Radical History Review editorial collective.
Horace Campbell is professor of African American studies and political science at Syracuse University in New York. He is a member of the executive committee of the Black Radical Congress and chairperson of its international caucus. His latest book is Reclaiming Zimbabwe: The Exhaustion of the Patriarchal Model of Liberation (2002).
Duane J. Corpis teaches history at Georgia State University. He is a member of the Radical History Review editorial collective.
Belinda Davis, an associate professor of history at Rutgers University, is author of Home Fires Burning: Food, Politics, and Everyday Life in World War I Berlin (2000) and other work on social protest, state violence, and democratic expression. Her current book project concerns left politics and activism in West Germany from 1962 to 1983.
Mike Davis is the author of Late Victorian Holocausts: El Niño, Famines, and the Making of the Third World (2001) and the forthcoming Dead Cities . He lives in San Diego.
Allen Feldman is a political and medical anthropologist and the author of Formations of Violence: The Narrative of the Body and Political Terror in Northern Ireland (1991), now in its third printing, and other numerous articles on political terror. He is currently writing an ethnography of the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission.
Ian Christopher Fletcher teaches British and world history at Georgia State University. His publications include European Imperialism, 1983-1930: Climax and Contradiction (1998), co-edited with Alice L. Conklin, and Women's Suffrage in the British Empire: Citizenship, Nation, and Race (2000), co-edited with Philippa Levine and Laura Mayhall. He is a member of the Radical History Review editorial collective.
Joy James is a professor in the Africana Studies Department at Brown University where she teaches political and feminist theory and courses on race and incarceration. Author of Resisting State Violence, Transcending the Talented Tenth and Shadowboxing (1996), James's recent edited works include Imprisoned Intellectuals and States of Confinement (2002).
J. Angus Johnston is a doctoral candidate in American History at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. His publications include several articles on American student activism, and he is presently at work on his dissertation, a history of the United States National Student Association.
Amy Kaplan, a professor of English at the University of Pennsylvania, is author of The Anarchy of Empire in the Making of U.S. Culture (2002) and co-editor of Cultures of U.S. Imperialism (1993).
Thomas Miller Klubock teaches modern Latin American history at SUNY, Stony Brook. He is the author of Contested Communities: Class, Gender, and Politics in Chile's El Teniente Copper Mine, 1904-1951 (1998), and he is a member of the Radical History Review editorial collective.
R. J. Lambrose: Ron Radosh has reportedly opted out of his own celebratory conference at the Cato Institute ("Ronald Radosh: Vox Clamans in Deserto ") following the last-minute inclusion of R.J. Lambrose on the program. According to sources close to Radosh, Lambrose's recent hit children video ("Commies and their Mommies") made it inappropriate for him to attend.
Jesse Lemisch is professor of history emeritus, John Jay College of Criminal Justice of the City University of New York. Best known for his work on "Jack Tar," the politics of merchant seamen in Revolutionary America, and on "The American Revolution Seen from the Bottom Up," in addition he has written on left culture, history, and politics in such places as: the Nation, The Chronicle of Higher Education, Harvard Law Review...