Jimmy Casas Klausen is Mellon Post-Doctoral Fellow in the Department of Political Science at Grinnell College, studies empire and primitivism in political theory. His work spans the fields of political thought, anthropology, and postcolonial theory.
Charles T. Lee is a lecturer in the Department of Political Science at the University of Southern California. He received his Ph.D. in Political Science from USC and works at the intersection of political theory and cultural studies. His dissertation, Deviant Cosmopolitanism: Transgressive Globalization and Traveling Citizenship, looks at how several groups of “illegitimate” travelers such as undocumented domestic and sweatshop workers, global sex workers, transsexuals, and suicide-bombing terrorists may be reconceived as global traveling agents who can actually help us rethink visions of citizenship and cosmopolitanism.
Daniel Levine is a doctoral student in Political Science at the Johns Hopkins University, researching Israeli foreign and security policy during the Oslo-Madrid negotiations. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jack Reynolds is Lecturer at the University of Tasmania, Australia,and author of Merleau-Ponty and Derrida: Intertwining Embodiment and Alterity (Ohio Uni Press), and Understanding Existentialism (Acumen). He is also the co-editor of Understanding Derrida (Continuum). His current research project focuses upon juxtaposing the work of contemporary analytic and continental philosophers on the themes of time and politics. The intention behind this rapprochement is to develop a political philosophy that retains the strengths of both without succumbing to their problems (crudely, the ‘intuitionism’ or atemporality of much analytic political philosophy, and the more prophetic ‘future politics’ of thinkers like Derrida and Deleuze).
Christopher C. Robinson is an assistant professor at Clarkson University in Potsdam, New York. He teaches political theory, environmental politics, and public law. He is completing a book titled: The View From Somewhere: Wittgenstein and Political Theory. He can be reached at email@example.com.
Jill Stauffer is a Mellon Post-Doctoral Fellow teaching in the Department of Philosophy at Haverford College. She has also taught in the Department of Law, Jurisprudence and Social Thought at Amherst College, and in the Department of Rhetoric at UC Berkeley. She is currently writing a book about ambivalence in the rule of law as it surfaces in legal philosophy and practice.
Stephane Symons studied philosophy, liberal studies and political science at universities in Leuven, Paris and New York. At present he works for the Belgian Fund for Scientific Research and the University of Leuven.
Geoffrey Whitehall is assistant professor of Political Science at Hobart and William Smith Colleges. He is working on his manuscript titled Affirming Politics: New Verbs in Different Times.