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  • Bios

Antonis Balasopoulos is an assistant professor at the Department of English Studies, University of Cyprus. He has published widely in the areas of utopian studies, literary geography, and critical theory in journals including Utopian Studies, Cultural Critique, and Postcolonial Studies, and in a number of edited volumes, most recently Futurescapes: Space in Utopian and Science Fiction Discourses. He is currently completing a book manuscript tentatively entitled Figures of Utopia: Culture, Politics, Philosophy. He can be reached at

Alexander D. Barder is a Doctoral student in the Department of Political Science at Johns Hopkins University. His research focuses on genealogies of alterity and enmity in colonial and post-colonial spaces. His work has appeared in Theory & Event, Philosophy in Review, Logos, and Etudes Internationales.

Professor Upendra Baxi is Professor of Law in Development, University of Warwick and has served as Professor of Law, University of Delhi (1973-1996) and as its Vice Chancellor (1990-1994.) He has also served as: Vice Chancellor, University of South Gujarat, Surat (1982-1985); Honorary Director (Research) The Indian Law Institute (1885-1988.) He was the President of the Indian Society of International Law (1992-1995.) He has taught various courses in law and science, comparative constitutionalism and social theory of human rights at Universities of Sydney, Duke University, The American University, the New York University Law School Global Law Program, and the University of Toronto. Professor Baxi's current areas of teaching and research include comparative constitutionalism, social theory of human rights, human rights responsibilities in corporate governance and business conduct, and the materiality of globalization.

Mladen Dolar is currently Senior Research Fellow at the Department of philosophy, Faculty of arts, University of Ljubljana, Slovenia, where he is also teaching in graduate and post-graduate programs. He specializes in German idealism and the contemporary French theory, particularly psychoanalysis. His recent publications include A Voice and Nothing More (MIT 2006), which has been translated into a number of languages. He can be reached at

Keith P. Feldman is Assistant Professor of Comparative Ethnic Studies at the University of California Berkeley. His book in progress, currently titled Racing the Question: Israel/Palestine and U.S. Imperial Culture, takes a comparative approach to tracing articulations of race, nation, empire, and diaspora in cultural production and political theory engaging Israel/Palestine. He has published in CR: New Centennial Review, MELUS, postmodern culture, and in the edited collection Arab Women's Lives Retold: Exploring Identity through Writing (Syracuse University Press, 2007), as well as in encyclopedias of ethnic, African American, and postcolonial literatures.

Derek Gregory is Professor of Geography at the University of British Columbia at Vancouver. His recent books include The Colonial Present: Afghanistan, Palestine, Iraq (Wiley-Blackwell, 2004); David Harvey: A Critical Reader (edited with Noel Castree) (Wiley-Blackwell, 2006); and Violent Geographies: Fear, Terror and Political Violence (edited with Allan Pred) (Routledge, 2007); the Dictionary of Human Geography (edited with Ron Johnston, Geraldine Pratt, Michael Watts, Sarah Whatmore; Wiley-Blackwell, 2009). His next book will be War cultures, and he is also working on Bombing: Space, Culture, Power (Verso).

Joanne Faulkner is an ARC Postdoctoral Fellow in the School of History and Philosophy, The University of NSW, Sydney. She is the co-author (with Matthew Sharpe) of Understanding Psychoanalysis, has a book forthcoming with Ohio UP entitled Dead Letters to Nietzsche: Or the Necromantic Art of Reading Philosophy, and has published in Hypatia, Diacritics, Textual Practice and The Journal of Nietzsche Studies. She can be reached at

James Martel is an associate professor in the department of political science at San Francisco State University. He is the author of two books, Subverting the Leviathan: Reading Thomas Hobbes as a Radical Democrat (Columbia, 2007) and Love is a Sweet Chain: Desire, Autonomy and Friendship in Liberal Political Theory (Routledge, 2001). He is currently working with publishers on a new manuscript entitled Textual Conspiracies: Retrieving Strategies for a Radical Left Politics as well as an edited volume (co-edited with Jimmy Casas Klausen) entitled How not to be governed: Readings and Interpretations from a Post-anarchist Left (under contract, Lexington Press).

Anoop Mirpuri is a research...

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