In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • The Contributors

Ann Marie Clark is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Purdue University. She is working on a book about Amnesty International and the development of contemporary international human rights norms.

Elisabeth J. Friedman is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Barnard College, Columbia University. She has published on transnational women’s organizing and gender and democratization in Latin America. Her book on women’s experience of demo cratization in Venezuela is forthcoming.

Kathryn Hochstetler is Assistant Professor of Comparative Environmental Politics at Colorado State University. She has published several articles and book chapters on environmental movements and democratization in Latin America and is currently com pleting a book manuscript on the subject.

Timothy P. Kessler is Resident Associate at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, in Washington, D.C., and recently served as a legislative fellow in the U.S. House of Representatives.

Richard Clayton is a Ph.D. candidate in the Government Department at Cornell University. His dissertation, “Public Workers in Privatizing States,” analyzes the causes of public sector reorganization and its consequences for the politics of public s ector unions, with special emphasis on the British experience.

Jonas Pontusson is Associate Professor of Government at Cornell University. His publications include The Limits of Social Democracy: Investment Politics in Sweden (1992) and, as coeditor, Bargaining for Change: Union Politics and Intra-Cl ass Conflict in Western Europe and North America (1992) and Unions, Employers and Central Banks: Wage Bargaining and Macroeconomic Regimes in an Integrating Europe (forthcoming). His current research focuses on the interface of social policy re gimes and labor markets.

Stephen Haber is the Peter and Helen Bing Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution and Professor of History at Stanford University. He is the author of Industry and Underdevelopment: The Industrialization of Mexico, 1890–1940 (1989) and edito r of How Latin America Fell Behind: Essays on the Economic History of Brazil and Mexico, 1800–1914 (1997).

Armando Razo is a graduate student in Political Science at Stanford University. His current research focuses on the emergence of property rights in Latin America and the political economy of growth.

Gideon Rose is Deputy Director of National Security Studies and Olin Fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations. He is currently working on a study of American foreign policy during twentieth-century wars and a project on the promotion of democrati c consolidation.


Additional Information

Print ISSN
p. ii
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.