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Notes on the Contributors

Evgeny Avdokushin, Doctor of Economics, is a Professor in the Department of World Economies, College of Economics at Moscow State University. His major research interests include global economies and international relations, Chinese economies and economic minds, and theories and practices of international business. As one of the journal’s founder, he has served as an editor-in-chief of Voprosy novoi ekonomiki since 2004. Currently, he also serves as an editor of Slavianovedenie, published by Institute of Russian Studies at Hankuk University of Foreign Studies (Seoul, South Korea). His recent publications include: Teoriia i praktika novoi ekonomiki [co-authored] (Moscow: Magistr, 2014); “Teoricheskie osnovy inkliuzivnogo razvitiia ekonomiki,” Voprosy novoi ekonomiki, no. 1 (2014); Strany BRICS v sovremennoi mirovoi ekonomike [co-authorerd] (2013); “Reitingonomika: Sushchnost’ i rol’ v funktsionirovanii finansomiki,” in Fond nauchnykh trudov uchenykh Rossiiskogo universiteta kooperatii (2012); “Natsional’naia innovatsionnaia sistema Iaponii,” in Natsional’naia innovatsionnaia sistema (2011); “Glokalizatsiia kak ob” ektivnyi protsess i korporativnaia strategiia,” Voprosy novoi ekonomiki, no. 2 (2010); “Mezhdunarodnye autsorsingovye otnosheniia,” Finansy i kredit, no. 22 (2009); Marketing v mezhdunarodnom biznese (2007); Mezhdunarodnye ekonomicheskie otnosheniia (2004).

John K. Cox is a professor of history, specializing in East European intellectual history, at North Dakota State University (Fargo). He has also been the head of the Department of History, Philosophy, and Religious Studies there since 2007. Before that he taught for thirteen years at Wheeling Jesuit University. Cox earned his PhD from Indiana University in 1995, and his research and teaching focus primarily on nationalism, fascism, and communism in the Balkans and Central Europe. He has also taught widely on the Ottoman Empire, history through film, nationalism, and the Holocaust. His books include The History of Serbia (Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2002) and Slovenia: Evolving Loyalties (London: Routledge, 2005), and his articles include studies of the Independent State of Croatia and the historical importance of the Yugoslav writer Danilo Kiš. Much of his work is situated at the intersection of literature and history, and he has translated novels by Kiš, Ivan Cankar, and Vjenceslav Novak, and shorter works of fiction by Joseph Roth, Ismail Kadare, Ivo Andrić, and Ivan Ivanji, and he is currently translating prose by Miklós Radnóti and Ajla Terzić. In Fall 2014 he was a Fulbright lecturer at the University of Szeged (Hungary). [End Page 361]

John E. Fahey is a PhD student in the History Department at Purdue University. He is currently working on his dissertation, a city history of Przemyśl, Poland from the 1870s to 1939 which focuses on civil-military relations and the effect of defense spending and influence on urban development. He has received a Kościuszko Foundation Graduate Studies and Research in Poland Grant and a Fulbright Student Award to Poland for the 2015–16 academic year. His research interests include the late Austro-Hungarian Empire, urban history, cohesive forces within empire, and military culture. He has written and co-authored multiple articles and book chapters, including “The Secret Poison Plot: Adolf Hofrichter and the Austro-Hungarian General Staff,” Journal on European History of Law 2, no. 1 (2011), and “Habsburg Grand Strategy in the Long Nineteenth Century,” with Charles Ingrao, in Grand Strategy in Global History, ed. Robert T. Davis (Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO, 2015).

Alexi Gugushvili (PhD, European University Institute, MSc from University of Edinburgh) is a Visiting Fellow at St. Antony’s College of the University of Oxford. Dr. Gugushvili is also an Associated Postdoctoral Researcher at the Bremen International Graduate School of Social Sciences (BIGSSS), University of Bremen, an Affiliated Fellow at the Center for Social Sciences (CSS), Tbilisi State University, and an Associate Researcher at the Laboratory for Comparative Social Research at the National Research University, Higher School of Economics in Moscow. His recent research includes “Trends, Covariates and Consequences of Intergenerational Social Mobility in Post-Socialist Societies” (PhD dissertation), as well as journal articles appearing in Journal of Democracy, Post-Soviet Affairs, Europe-Asia Studies, Studies of Transition States and Societies, and other publications on a wide array of political and social science topics.

Aaron Hale-Dorrell earned his PhD in history at the University...


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