The recent announcement of diplomatic relations with Cuba inspired Prof. Eric Zolov to pen an op-ed, “Let’s Revisit Helms-Burton,” which appeared in the Huffington Post series “90 Miles: Rethinking the Future of U.S.-Cuban Relations.”
Jennifer Anderson, Atlantic history, race, colonialism, labor, commodities.
Michael Barnhart, U.S. foreign policy, U.S.–Japan relations.
Eric Lewis Beverley, South Asia, colonial and postcolonial studies, Muslim world.
Robert Chase, Post-1945 political, labor, and urban history, African American and Chicano/a history, radicalism, political and sexual violence, history of prisons and policing, civil rights, and Black and Brown Power movements.
Alix Cooper, Early modern Europe, history of science, medicine, and technology.
Jared Farmer, Environmental history, history of the American West.
Lori Flores, Mexican American, Latino/a, labor, gender, U.S.–Mexico borderlands, immigration history.
Larry Frohman, Modern Europe, welfare and social policy, intellectual history of Germany and France, historiography.
Paul Gootenberg, Andes, economic-social history, drug history.
Susan Hinely, European intellectual history, women’s movements, international law, education.
Young-Sun Hong, Transnationalism, race, gender, modern Germany.
Ned Landsman, Colonial America, early modern Scotland, Atlantic history, religion, migration.
Brooke Larson, Peasants, race, and ethnicity, colonialism.
Herman Lebovics, European social and intellectual history.
Shirley Lim, 20th-century U.S. history, Asian-American history, women, cultural history.
Sara Lipton, Medieval Europe, religion, Judaic, gender.
Iona Man-Cheong, Late Imperial China, empire, maritime, transoceanic, diasporic, and transnational history.
Gary Marker, Russia, European social history.
April Masten, U.S. cultural history, 19th century.
Wilbur R. Miller, U.S. social history, police and criminality, Civil War and Reconstruction.
Janis Mimura, Modern Japan, political, economic, intellectual history.
Elizabeth Terese Newman, Mexico, environmental humanities, anthropology, archaeology.
Donna Rilling, U.S. colonial and early America, economic, business, social history.
Wolf Schäfer, Science, technology, global history.
Chris Sellers, U.S. cultural and environmental history, medicine and the body, transnational industrial and urban history.
Shobana Shankar, Africa, colonialism, Muslim-Christian interactions, medicine, women and gender.
Joshua Teplitsky, Early Modern Europe, Judaic, Habsburg, book history.
Nancy Tomes, History of medicine, women and gender, U.S. cultural history.
Kathleen Wilson, Early modern British cultural and political history.
Paul Zimansky, Ancient Near East, ancient imperialism, archaeology.
Eric Zolov, Modern Latin America, U.S.–Latin American relations, popular culture, global 1960s.
Harald Braun (Institute for Global Studies), Global studies and diplomacy.
Ian Roxborough (Sociology), War and the military.
Warren Sanderson (Economics), Economic demography.
Victoria Hesford (Cultural Analysis and Theory), Gender, sexuality, queer and feminist theory, U.S. queer and feminist history, popular and mass culture in the postwar era, and critical theory.
Carla Keirns (Department of Preventive Medicine), Clinical Ethics, History of Medicine, Sociology of Medicine, Health Services Research.
SOCIAL SCIENCE EDUCATION PROGRAM
As Boko Haram continues its deadly campaign, Prof. Shobana Shankar explores parallels between Boko Haram and other marginalized groups in the history of the northern part of Nigeria.
Some of you may be interested to read this Dissent blog entry Chris Sellers wrote about Mexican President Peña Nieto’s proposed “Energy Reform” for that country, in the light of my own research into the recent history of Pemex’s environmental impacts.
Prof. Chris Sellers has written a online blog entry for the journal Dissent, reflecting on recent industrial disasters in Texas and Bangladesh, and drawing on his edited volume Dangerous Trade: Histories of Industrial Hazard across a Globalizing World.
Prof. Wolf Schafer has won a residential fellowship at the American Academy in Berlin, a center for advanced study in the humanities, public policy, social sciences, and arts. This is the first time a Stony Brook faculty has won this prestigious prize. Prof. Schafer’s winning project, “Finalization and Failure: A Comparative Management Study of Big Weapons Programs in World War II,” will compare the Manhattan Project with equivalent German efforts.