(p. ix) List of Contributors
(p. ix) List of Contributors
Alex J. Bellamy is Professor of International Relations and Executive Director of the Asia‐Pacific Centre for the Responsibility to Protect at the University of Queensland, Australia. His most recent book is Responsibility to Protect: The Global Effort to End Mass Atrocities (2009).
Donald Bloxham is Professor of Modern History at the University of Edinburgh. He is author of The Great Game of Genocide: Imperialism, Nationalism, and the Destruction of the Ottoman Armenians (2005), winner of the Raphael Lemkin Award for 2007; The Final Solution: A Genocide (2009); and Genocide on Trial: War Crimes Trials and the Formation of Holocaust History and Memory (2001). He is editor, with Mark Levene, of the Oxford University Press monograph series Zones of Violence.
Christopher R. Browning is the Frank Porter Graham Professor of History at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. His publications include Ordinary Men: Reserve Police Battalion 101 and the Final Solution in Poland (1992) and The Origins of the Final Solution: The Evolution of Nazi Jewish Policy, September 1939–March 1942 (2004).
Uradyn E. Bulag is reader in social anthropology at the University of Cambridge. Author of Nationalism and Hybridity in Mongolia (Clarendon Press, 1998), and The Mongols at China's Edge: History and the Politics of National Unity (Rowman and Littlefield, 2002), his interests broadly span East Asia and Inner Asia, especially China and Mongolia.
Cathie Carmichael is a Senior Lecturer in European History at the University of East Anglia. She is author of Ethnic Cleansing in the Balkans (2002) and Genocide before the Holocaust (2009), co‐editor of Language and Nationalism in Europe (2000) with the late Stephen Barbour, and co‐author of Slovenia and the Slovenes (2000) with James Gow.
Robert Cribb is Professor of Indonesian History at the Australian National University. His publications include The Indonesian Killings of 1965–1966: Studies from Java and Bali (1990), Gangsters and Revolutionaries: The Jakarta People's Militia and the Indonesian Revolution 1945–1949 (1991), and (with Li Narangoa) Imperial Japan and National Identities in Asia, 1895–1945 (2003).
Daniel Feierstein directs the Genocide Chair at the University of Buenos Aires. He is Researcher at the Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Cientificas y Tecnicas and Director of the Center of Genocide Studies at the Universidad Nacional de Tres de Febrero. He is author of Genocidio como práctica social (2007). His publications also include State Violence and Genocide in Latin America: The Cold War Years (co‐authored with Marcia Esparza and Henry Huttenbach, 2009).
James E. Fraser is Senior Lecturer in Early Scottish History and Culture at the University of Edinburgh. His publications include The Battle of Dunnichen 685 (2002) and From Caledonia to Pictland: Scotland to 795 (2009).
Gerd Hankel is Senior Research Fellow and Lecturer in International Public and International Criminal Law at the Hamburg Institute for Social Research. His publications include contributions to Antonio Cassese (ed.), The Oxford Companion to International Criminal Justice (2009), and ‘Rwanda. A Small Nation in Africa’, in Madelon de Keizer and Ismee Tames (eds), Small Nations: Crisis and Confrontation in the Twentieth Century (2008).
Elisa von Joeden‐Forgey teaches History at the University of Pennsylvania. She is the author of articles and book chapters on race and colonialism in German history and is currently writing a book on gender and genocide, entitled Killing God: The Family Drama of Genocide.
Hilmar Kaiser received his PhD from the European University Institute, Florence, Italy. He specializes in Ottoman social and economic history with a special emphasis on the Armenian Genocide. Currently he works and lives in Ankara, Turkey.
Mark Levene is Reader in Comparative History at Southampton University. He is involved in a four‐volume project on Genocide in the Age of the Nation‐State, vols. 1 and 2 of which were published in 2005. Much of his current work is about the relationship between rapid anthropogenic climate change and violence. See Crisis Forum, http://www.crisis‐forum.org.uk, and the Rescue!History network, http://rescue‐history‐from‐climate‐change.org/indexClassic.php, of which he is founder.
Benjamin Lieberman is Professor of History at Fitchburg State College. He is the author of Terrible Fate: Ethnic Cleansing and the Making of Modern Europe (2006), and ‘Ethnic Cleansing in the Greek‐Turkish Conflicts from the Balkan Wars through the Treaty of Lausanne: Identifying and Defining Ethnic Cleansing’, in Steven Bela Vardy and T. Hunt Tooley (eds), Ethnic Cleansing in Twentieth‐Century Europe (2003).
Omar McDoom is a lecturer in comparative politics at the London School of Economics and Political Science. He has previously held research fellowships at Harvard's Kennedy School and Oxford University. He is currently writing a book on (p. xi) the Rwandan genocide entitled Why They Killed: Security, Authority, and Opportunity in Rwanda's Genocide.
A. Dirk Moses is Associate Professor in History at the University of Sydney. He is the author of German Intellectuals and the Nazi Past (2007), and editor of Genocide and Settler Society: Frontier Violence and Stolen Indigenous Children in Australian History (2004), Colonialism and Genocide (2007, with Dan Stone), and Empire, Colony, Genocide: Conquest, Occupation and Subaltern Resistance in World History (2008). He an associate editor of the Journal of Genocide Research.
Devin O. Pendas is Associate Professor of History at Boston College. He is the author of The Frankfurt Auschwitz Trial, 1963–1965: Genocide, History, and the Limits of the Law (2006), as well as numerous articles and chapters concerning the history of Holocaust trials, transitional justice, and the history of international law.
Kevin Lewis O'Neill is an assistant professor in the Department and Centre for the Study of Religion at the University of Toronto. He is the author of City of God: Christian Citizenship in Postwar Guatemala City (2009).
Nicholas A. Robins is a Lecturer in the Department of History at North Carolina State University. His publications include Priest‐Indian Conflict in Upper Peru: The Generation of Rebellion (2007), Native Insurgencies and the Genocidal Impulse in the Americas (2005), Genocide and Millennialism in Upper Peru: The Great Rebellion of 1780–1782 (2002), and The Culture of Conflict in Modern Cuba (2003).
Geoffrey Robinson is Professor of History at UCLA, where he teaches and writes about Southeast Asia, political violence, and human rights. His works include: The Dark Side of Paradise: Political Violence in Bali (Cornell University Press, 1995); and “If You Leave Us Here, We Will Die”: How Genocide Was Stopped in East Timor (Princeton University Press, 2010).
Paul A. Roth is Professor of Philosophy at the University of California‐Santa Cruz. His publications include Meaning and Method in the Social Sciences (1987) as well as numerous articles on topics ranging from naturalism in epistemology to explanation in history. He is a member of the editorial board of the Journal of the Philosophy of History.
Len Scales teaches medieval European history at Durham University. He has a particular interest in the pre‐modern history of ethnicity and nationhood. His publications include (ed., with Oliver Zimmer) Power and the Nation in European History (2005).
William A. Schabas is Professor of Human Rights Law at the National University of Ireland, Galway, where he directs the Irish Centre for Human Rights. He is the author of Genocide in International Law, The Crime of Crimes (2nd edn, 2009) and Introduction to the International Criminal Court (3rd edn, 2007).
Dominik J. Schaller is a lecturer and researcher at the Ruprecht‐Karls‐Universität Heidelberg. He is co‐editor of The Armenian Genocide and the Shoah (ed., 2002), Late Ottoman Genocides: The Dissolution of the Ottoman Empire and Young Turkish Population and Extermination Policies (2009), and The Origins of Genocide: Raphael Lemkin as a Historian of Mass Violence (2009).
Martin Shaw is Research Professor of International Relations at the University of Sussex. As a sociologist who writes on global politics, war, and genocide, his recent books include War and Genocide (2003) and What is Genocide? (2007). He writes a regular column on genocide and war for http://www.opendemocracy.net
Martin Shuster is a PhD candidate at the Humanities Center of the Johns Hopkins University. He is interested in Kant, post‐Kantian philosophy, and Jewish thought and philosophy.
Greg D. Smithers is a lecturer in the Department of History at the University of Aberdeen. He is the author of Science, Sexuality, and Race in the United States and Australia, 1780s–1890s (2008) and, with Clarence E. Walker, The Preacher and the Politician: Jeremiah Wright, Barack Obama, and Race in American History (2009).
Dan Stone is Professor of Modern History at Royal Holloway, University of London. His books include Breeding Superman: Nietzsche, Race and Eugenics in Edwardian and Interwar Britain (2002), Constructing the Holocaust: A Study in Historiography (2003), Responses to Nazism in Britain, 1933–1939 (2003) and, as editor, The Historiography of the Holocaust (2004) and The Historiography of Genocide (2008).
Scott Straus is Associate Professor of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Wisconsin at Madison. He is author of The Order of Genocide: Race, Power, and War in Rwanda (2006), winner of the 2006 Award for Excellence in Political Science and Government from the Professional and Scholarly Publishing Division of the Association of American Publishers, and of Rwanda, Intimate Enemy (2006).
Alex de Waal is programme director at the Social Science Research Council (New York), Senior Fellow at the Harvard Humanitarian Initiative, and co‐director of Justice Africa. He has written and edited several books related to war, famine, and genocide, including Famine Crimes: Politics and the Disaster Relief Industry in Africa (1997), Islamism and Its Enemies in the Horn of Africa (2004), and War in Darfur and the Search for Peace (2007).
Hans van Wees is Professor of Ancient History at University College London. He is the author of Status Warriors: War, Violence and Society in Homer and History (1992), and Greek Warfare: Myths and Realities (2004), as well as numerous articles on aspects of war and peace in the ancient world. He has edited, among other (p. xiii) things, a volume on War and Violence on Ancient Greece (2000) and the Cambridge History of Greek and Roman Warfare (2007).
Anton Weiss‐Wendt is Head of the Research Department at the Center for the Study of the Holocaust and Religious Minorities in Oslo, Norway. His publications include Murder without Hatred: Estonians and the Holocaust (2009); ‘Problems in Comparative Genocide Scholarship’, in Dan Stone (ed.), The Historiography of Genocide (2008); and ‘Extermination of the Gypsies in Estonia during World War II’, Holocaust and Genocide Studies 17:1 (2003).
Nicolas Werth is a research director at the Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique in France. He lived in Moscow from 1975 until 1993, and was one of the first Western historians to access Soviet Archives. He is the co‐author of The Black Book of Communism (1999).