Michelle Brown's research explores the intersection of culture, punishment, and law. She is working on a monograph exploring the meanings of U.S. imprisonment in cultural practice while serving as an assistant professor and criminologist in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Ohio University. She is coeditor of Media Representations of September 11 (2003).
Christina Duffy Burnett
Christina Duffy Burnett is coeditor, with Burke Marshall, of Foreign in a Domestic Sense: Puerto Rico, American Expansion, and the Constitution (2001) and author of "Untied States: American Expansion and Territorial Deannexation," University of Chicago Law Review (2005). She has a J.D. from Yale Law School, an M.Phil. in political thought and intellectual history from Cambridge University, and a master's degree in American history from Princeton University, where she is completing a doctorate in nineteenth-century American legal history. She has served as a law clerk to Judge José A. Cabranes on the Second Circuit Court of Appeals and to Justice Stephen G. Breyer on the U.S. Supreme Court.
David Campbell is a professor of cultural and political geography at Durham University in the U.K., where he convenes the Politics-State-Space Research Group and serves as associate director of the Durham Centre for Advanced Photography Studies and associate director of the International Boundaries Research Unit. His research deals with the visual culture of international politics, political theory and global geopolitics, and U.S. security policy.
Devon W. Carbado
Devon W. Carbado is a professor of law at the University of California, Los Angeles. He writes and teaches in the areas of criminal procedure, constitutional law, and critical race theory. He was recently awarded a Fletcher Foundation Award, which, modeled after the Guggenheim Awards, is part of a larger Fletcher Foundation program to mark the fiftieth anniversary of Brown v. Board of Education. His most recent coedited book, Time on Two Crosses: The Collected Writing of Bayard Rustin (with Don Weise), received the Lambda Literary Award for lgbt studies in 2003. In 2002, his coedited collection, [End Page 999] Black Like Us: A Century of African American Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Literature (with Dwight McBride and Don Weise) won the Lambda Literary Award for best anthology.
Susan L. Carruthers
Susan L. Carruthers is an associate professor of history at Rutgers University, where her field is the United States and the world. She is the author of Winning Hearts and Minds: British Governments, the Media and Colonial Counterinsurgency (1995) and The Media at War: Communication and Conflict in the Twentieth Century (2000). She has also written several articles on captivity and conversion in the early postwar period, in settings that range from occupied Germany to Korean War POW camps and colonial Kenya. Her essay on the escapee derives from a larger project titled Cold War Captives: Prisoners, Traitors, and Escapees in Superpower Struggle.
Mary L. Dudziak
Mary L. Dudziak is the Judge Edward J. and Ruey L. Guirado Professor of Law, History, and Political Science at the University of Southern California, and a visiting professor of law at Harvard Law School. She is the author of Cold War Civil Rights: Race and the Image of American Democracy (2000), editor of September 11 in History: A Watershed Moment? (2003), and the author of numerous articles on civil rights history and twentieth-century U.S. constitutional history in law reviews and other journals. Her work centers on international approaches to U.S. legal history. She is currently writing about Thurgood Marshall's work on the Kenya independence constitution, and on law and war in the twentieth-century United States. She is a member of the managing board of American Quarterly and is a Distinguished Lecturer for the Organization of American Historians.
Andrew Hebard is an assistant professor of American literature at Agnes Scott College. He is working on a book that examines the relation between latenineteenth century literary aesthetics and the forms of ambivalence found in the administrative and legal discourses surrounding the state regulation of race relations.
Moon-Ho Jung is an assistant professor of history at the University of Washington, Seattle, and the author of Coolies and...