Efraim Davidi teaches Modern and Latin American History at Tel Aviv University and Ben-Gurion University of the Negev (firstname.lastname@example.org). He is the author and editor of several books in Hebrew, including Che Guevara: A Story of a Revolutionary (2004) and Labor, Capital, and Power: The Worker's Movement in Argentina, 1966-1976 (2008).
Shirli Gilbert is Karten Lecturer in Jewish/non-Jewish Relations at the University of Southampton (S.Gilbert@soton.ac.uk). She is the author of Music in the Holocaust: Confronting Life in the Nazi Ghettos and Camps (2005) and has published widely on the subjects of music, memory, and resistance in relation to both the Holocaust and apartheid South Africa.
Roy Greenwald is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Hebrew Literature at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem (email@example.com). His dissertation examines Avot Yeshurun's idiosyncratic language as an expression of poetic nomadism. His publications include translations from Yiddish, German, and French poetry and prose into Hebrew.
Raanan Rein is Sourasky Professor of Latin American and Spanish History at Tel Aviv University and Director of its S. Daniel Abraham Center for International and Regional Studies (firstname.lastname@example.org). His most recent books are In the Shadow of Perón: Juan Atilio Bramuglia and the Second Line of Argentina's Populist Movement (2008) and Argentine Jews or Jewish Argentines? Essays on History, Ethnicity and Diaspora (2010).
Joshua Shanes is Assistant Professor of Jewish Studies at the College of Charleston (ShanesJ@cofc.edu). He has published articles on Jewish politics and culture in East Central Europe. His book on Jewish nationalism in Habsburg Galicia is forthcoming from Cambridge University Press.
Stefan Vogt is a postdoctoral fellow at the Center for German Studies of Ben-Gurion University in Beer-Sheva (email@example.com). He is the author of Nationaler Sozialismus und Soziale Demokratie: Die sozial-demokratische Junge Rechte 1918-1945 (2006) and is currently working on a book about German Zionism's confrontation with German nationalism. [End Page 161]