Author Index

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author bios: c
Bios as of the time of publication. Please use your browser's search function [ctrl/cmd-F] to find authors by last name. 

David Cahan

David Cahan is the Charles Bessey Professor of History at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln. He has edited three books by or about Hermann von Helmholtz and is writing a biography on him. His other work as an editor includes, From Natural Philosophy to the Sciences: Writing the History of Nineteenth-Century Science (2003).

Edmond Cahn

Edmond Cahn, awarded the Phillips Prize in Jurisprudence by the American Philosophical Society in 1955, is a professor of law at New York University. He is the author of The Sense of Injustice (1949) and The Moral Decision (1955)

Werner J. Cahnman

Werner J. Cahnman is the Professor Emeritus of Sociology at Rutgers University. He is the author of Ferdinand Toennies: A New Evaluation (1973)

Craig Calhoun

Craig Calhoun is the president of the Social Science Research Council and a university professor of the social sciences at New York University. He is the author of the prizewinning Neither Gods Nor Emperors: Students and the Struggle for Democracy in China (1994) and other books, including, Lessons of Empire (2005), and he is the editor-in-chief of the Oxford Dictionary of the Social Sciences. 

Daniel Callahan

Daniel Callahan, a cofounder and the director of The Hastings Center, is the author of The Tyranny of Survival (1973). 

Agnès Callamard

Agnès Callamard is the director of Columbia University's Global Freedom of Expression initiative and a special adviser to the president of Columbia University, Lee Bollinger. She was appointed the UN Special Rapporteur on Extra-Judicial summary or arbitrary executions on August 1, 2016.

David P. Calleo

David P. Calleo of the School of Advanced International Studies at John Hopkins University is the author, with Benjamin M. Rowland, of America and the World Political Economy (1973). 

Charles Camic

Charles Camic is a professor of sociology at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He is currently studying historical changes in the conceptual vocabularies by which social thinkers have viewed the human individual, concentrating especially on the language of character. He is completing his book, The Cosmopolitan Local: Talcott Parsons, the Making of an American Social Theorist.

Carlos Oliva Campos

Carlos Oliva Campos is a professor of history at the University of Havana with a specialization in Cuba's relations with the Americas. He is also the coordinator of a research group, the Network on Regional Integration in Latin America and the Caribbean, and author and editor of numerous books, including US National Security Concerns in Latin America and the Caribbean (2014).

Margaret Canovan

Margaret Canovan is a professor at Keele University. Her recent publications include Nationhood and Political Theory (1996) and Hannah Arendt: A Reinterpretation of her Political Thought (1992). She is currently working on a book about the concept of the people.

Maggie Cao

Maggie M. Cao is the David G. Frey Assistant Professor of Art History at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Her research focuses on the intersection of art with histories of technology, natural science, and economics in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. She is the author of The End of Landscape in Nineteenth-Century America (2018).

Arthur L. Caplan

Arthur L. Caplan is an associate director of The Hastings Center. He edited, most recently, Which Babies Shall Live? (1985)

Christopher Capozzola

Christopher Capozzola is an associate professor of history at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He is author of Uncle Sam Wants You: World War I and The Making of the Modern American Citizen (2008)

Donald Capps

Donald Capps is an assistant professor in the Divinity School at the University of Chicago. He is working on a book titled, Psychology of Religion: Basic Foundations. 

Alberto Caracciolo

Alberto Caracciolo is a professor of modern history at the University of Perugia. 

Enrico Carisich

Enrico Carisch and Loraine Rickard-Martin are the founding partners in CCSI, an advisory group of former UN sanctions experts, conflict resolution practitioners, and advisers in sanctions compliance, implementation training, and national capacity building projects. They have served as advisers to security council sanctions committees and on expert sanctions monitoring groups for Somalia, Liberia, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, and Sudan, among others.

Elof Axel Carlson

Elof Axel Carlson, the Distinguished Teaching Professor Emeritus in the Department of Biochemistry and Cell Biology at Stony Brook University, is a noted geneticist and historian of science. His recent books include Times of Triumph, Times of Doubt: Science and the Battle for Public Trust (2006) and Neither Gods Nor Beasts: How Science is Changing Who We Think We Are (2008). 

Henry Carsch

Henry Carsch is an associate professor of political and social studies at Queens University in Kingston, Ontario. He has examined in great detail many of the sociological aspects of fairy tales and is writing a book on culture and personality in literature. 

Matt Cartmill

Matt Cartmill is a professor of biological anthropology and anatomy at Duke University Medical Center. He is the author of Significant Others (1995) and Reinventing Anthropology (1994).

Eric J. Cassell

Eric J. Cassell, a practicing physician, is a clinical professor of public health at Cornell University Medical College. He wrote The Healer's Art (1976). 

David C. Cassidy

David C. Cassidy is an associate professor of chemistry at Hofstra College. He wrote Uncertainty: The Life and Science of Werner Heisenberg (1991). 

Ernst Cassirer

Ernst Cassirer (1874–1945) was a German philosopher who specialized in the works of Immanuel Kant. He was a professor at Hamburg University (1919–1933). He left Germany and taught at Oxford University (1933–1935), University of Göteborg in Sweden (1935–1941), Yale University (1941–1944), and Columbia University (1944–1945). His publications include Philosophy of Symbolic Forms (3 vols., 1923–1929) and Essay on Man (1944).

Emanuele Castano

Emanuele Castano, an associate professor at the New School for Social Research, is a social and political psychologist focusing on nationalism and international relations, intergroup conflict and reconciliation, and collective responsibility. His articles have appeared in numerous journals and edited collections.

Cornelius Castoriadis

Cornelius Castoriadis is a psychoanalyst who lives in Paris. His best known book is L'institution Imaginaire de la Société (1975). He is cofounder of the journal Socialisme ou Barbarie.

Teresa Garcia Castro

Teresa Garcia Castro is pursuing an MA in US foreign policy and national security at American University, where she is a research assistant and was the recipient of the Hall of Nations Award. Originally from Cuba, she completed her BA in international relations at the Institute of International Relations in Havana.

Ralph Della Cava

Ralph Della Cava is a professor of history at Queens College of the City University of New York.

Stanley Cavell

Stanley Cavell is the Walter M. Cabot Professor of Aesthetics and the General Theory of Value at Harvard University. His most recent book is Conditions Handsome and Unhandsome: The Constitution of Emersonian Perfectionism (1990). 

Jo Ann Cavallo

Jo Ann Cavallo, a professor of Italian at Columbia University, works primarily on Italian Renaissance literature, including Machiavelli's opus. Her publications include The World beyond Europe in the Romance Epics of Boiardo and Ariosto (2013) and "Machiavelli and Women" in Vilches and Seamen (2007).

Peter Caws

Peter Caws, a university professor of philosophy at George Washington University, is the author of Sartre (1979).

Miguel Centeno

Miguel Centeno is an assistant professor of sociology at Princeton University. He recently wrote Democracy within Reason: Technocratic Revolution in Mexico (1994) and co-edited Toward a New Cuba? (with Mauricio Font, 1998).

Umberto Cerroni

Umberto Cerroni is a professor at the University of Lecce, Italy. He has published books on Kant, Marx, and Soviet Russia and is at present completing a group of essays, La Liberta dei Moderni.

Ch'u Chai

Ch'u Chai was for many years a professor of jurisprudence and philosophy at Chinese universities. He is now engaged in a translation of Chinese classics, the first of which, The Works of Lao Tzu, is about to be published. 

Sumita S. Chakravarty

Sumita S. Chakravarty is an associate professor of media studies at The New School. She has published widely on Indian popular cinema, cultural studies, and globalization. 

Katayoun Chamany

Katayoun Chamany is a faculty member in the Science, Technology, and Society program of Eugene Lang College at The New School. She uses a sociopolitical approach to teach courses in the area of infectious diseases, cell biology, and genetics.

Paul Chan

Paul Chan is an artist based in New York.

Yuen-Ying Chan

Yuen-Ying Chan is an award-winning journalist and reporter for the New York Daily News. She is the director and founder of the Journalism and Media Studies Center at the University of Hong Kong. Her honors include a Nieman Fellowship at Harvard University, a George Polk Award for Journalistic Excellence, and an International Press Freedom Award by the Committee to Protect Journalists.

Gregory Chaitin

Gregory Chaitin is a mathematician, the creator of algorithmic information theory, the discoverer of the remarkable Omega number, and the creator of the field of metabiology, which views evolution as a random walk in software space. Among his books are Algorithmic Information Theory (1987), Conversations with a Mathematician (2002), Meta Math! (2005), and Proving Darwin (2012).

  • An Extreme Form of Unknowability in Pure Mathematics: The Halting Probability Omega, Vol. 87 No. 1 (Spring 2020)

Michael J. Chandler

Michael J. Chandler is a professor of psychology at the University of British Columbia. His recent writing includes Shifting to an Interpretive Theory of Mind in The Age of Reason and Responsibility (1996).

David L. Chappell

David L. Chappell is the Irene & Julian Rothbaum Professor of History at the University of Oklahoma. His books include A Stone of Hope: Prophetic Religion and the Death of Jim Crow (2004) and Walking From the Dream: The Battle Over Martin Luther King's Legacy (forthcoming)

Partha Chatterjee

Partha Chatterjee, a professor of political science at the Center for Studies in Social Sciences in Calcutta, was a visiting professor of anthropology in the Graduate Faculty of the New School for Social Research in 1991. He is the author of Nationalist Thought and the Colonial World (1986). 

Soumya Chattopadhyay

Soumya Chattopadhyay is a senior research analyst in the Global Economy and Development and Foreign Policy programs at the Brookings Institution and a doctoral student at the School of Public Policy, University of Maryland. 

Yong Chen

Yong Chen is an associate professor of history at the University of California, Irvine. He is the author of the forthcoming Chop Suey USA: The Rise of Chinese Food in America, among other publications, and a frequent commentator on such topics as food, Asian-Americans, and American immigration and higher education. 

John Cheney-Lippold

John Cheney-Lippold teaches and writes on the relationship between digital media, identity, and the concept of privacy. He is the author of We Are Data: Algorithms and the Making of our Digital Selves (2017).

Nick Cheeseman

Nick Cheesman is a research fellow at the Australian National University. His doctoral dissertation, which won the University Prize and the President's Prize of the Asian Studies Association of Australia, has been published as Opposing the Rule of Law: How Myanmar's Courts Make Law and Order (2015). 

Marian R. Chertow

Marian R. Chertow, the director of the Industrial Environmental Management Program at the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, has worked on solid waste issues since 1978. Her most recent book is Thinking Ecologically: The Next Generation of Environmental Policy (Yale 1997).

Melissa Chiu

Melissa Chiu is the director of the Smithsonian’s Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden. She has authored and edited several books and catalogs on contemporary art, including Contemporary Art in Asia: A Critical Reader (2010), and has lectured at Harvard, Yale, Columbia, the Museum of Modern Art, and other universities and museums

Dennis Chong

Dennis Chong is chair and professor of political science at the University of Southern California and the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Professor of Political Science at Northwestern University. He studies American national politics and has published extensively on issues of decision-making, public opinion, political psychology, and collective action.

Nwankwo Chukwuemeka

Nwankwo Chukwuemeka, an assistant professor of mechanical engineering at Howard University, has worked as an industrial engineer both in the United States and on the continent of Africa. He is the author of a recent book, African Dependencies: A Challenge to Western Democracy, and has published a number of articles in American and African periodicals.

Wang Chunguang

Wang Chunguang is a research fellow at the Institute of Sociology, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences. He has done extensive work on migrations, including a book on the Zhejiangcun, the Wenzhou community in Beijing. He has also studied Wenzhou groups in Europe, as well as social stratification and mobility, rural nonorganizations, and rural social development in contemporary China.

Arista Maria Cirtautas

Arista Maria Cirtautas is an instructor in the Department of Government at Claremont McKenna College.

Christopher K. Clague

Christopher K. Clague, in the Department of Government at Claremont McKenna College of Economics, University of Maryland, is the author of several articles for economic journals and is currently doing work on tariff preferences and capital utilization in less-developed countries.

John Maurice Clark

John Maurice Clark (1884–1963) is a noted economist who graduated from Amherst College in 1905 and received his PhD from Columbia University in 1910. He was a professor of economics at the University of Chicago (1922–1926) and Columbia University (1926–1957). He was awarded the Francis A. Walker Medal by the American Economic Association in 1952. His books include The Costs of the World War to the American People (1931) and Economics of Planning Public Works (1935).

Lee Clarke

Lee Clarke is an associate professor of sociology at Rutgers University. He is the author of Acceptable Risk? (1989), Mission Improbable (1999), and Worst Cases: Terror & Catastrophe in the Popular Imagination (2006). He is currently writing about problems of science, warnings, and political engagement. 

Priscilla P. Clark

Priscilla P. Clark is an associate professor of French at the University of Illinois, Chicago Circle. 

Todd R. Clear

Todd Clear is the Distinguished Professor of Criminal Justice at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, City University of New York. His books are Controlling the Offender in the Community (with V. O’Leary, 2003), Harm in American Penology: The Community Justice Ideal (with David Karp, 1994) and American Corrections (with G. Cole, 2006). 

Peter Clecak

Peter Clecak is a professor of social thought at the University of California, Irvine. His most recent book is Crooked Paths: Reflections on Socialism, Conservatism, and the Welfare State.

Nico Cloete

Nico Cloete is a full-time director at the Centre for Higher Education Transformation. He served as a research director for South Africa's National Commission on Higher Education and as a coordinator of the Post-Secondary Education Report of the National Education Policy Investigation. He is widely published in the fields of psychology, sociology, and education.

Richard A. Cloward

Richard A. Cloward is a professor in the Columbia University School of Social Work and the co-author, with Frances Fox Piven, of Why Americans Don't Vote (1988).

Alfred B. Clubok

Alfred B. Clubok, who was recently a Fulbright Fellow in Japan, was associated with Dr. Wit on the Michigan study. He is now a research assistant on a new atomic-energy research project. 

Juliet Clutton-Brock

Juliet Clutton-Brock is a member of the Department of Zoology at The Natural History Museum in London. She is the editor of the Journal of Zoology and recently published "Origins of the Dog: Domestication and Early History" in James Serpell's, editor, The Domestic Dog (1995).

A. W. Coats

A. W. Coats is the Emeritus Professor of economic and social history at the University of Nottingham.

Joan Cocks

Joan Cocks is a professor of politics and the chair of Critical Social Thought at Mount Holyoke College. She is the author of The Oppositional Imagination: Feminism, Critique, and Political Theory (Routledge, 1989), and her recent publications include "A New Cosmopolitanism? V.S. Naipaul and Edward Said" in Constellations (2000) and "From Politics to Paralysis: Critical Intellectuals Answer the National Question" in Political Theory (24:3, August 1996). 

Lorraine B. Code

Lorraine B. Code is an assistant professor of philosophy at Trent University in Peterborough, Ontario.

Alfred Cohen

Alfred Cohen, an assistant professor of history at Trenton State College, is teaching this summer at the California State College, Hayward. 

Bruce M. Cohen

Bruce M. Cohen is the president and psychiatrist-in-chief at McLean Hospital. He is also a professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and the head of the Harvard Medical School Department of Psychiatry at McLean. In addition, Dr. Cohen is the director of the McLean Brain Imaging Program, including the Brain Imaging Center and Sleep Disorders Center.

David Cohen

Dov Cohen is an associate professor at the University of Illinois.  He is interested in issues of cultural persistence and change.

Eric Cohen

Eric Cohen is the director of the Bio-technology and American Democracy program at the Ethics and Public Policy Center and the dditor of The New Atlantis. 

Erik Cohen

Erik Cohen, a lecturer of sociology at Hebrew University, Jerusalem, is the author of numerous works on sociology and is currently studying social change. 

Ethan Cohen

Ethan Cohen founded the Ethan Cohen gallery in 1987 as Art Waves/Ethan Cohen in SoHo, New York City. The first gallery to present the Chinese avant-garde of the 1980s to the United States, it introduced the works of now celebrated artists, including Ai Weiwei, Xu Bing, Gu Wenda, Wang Keping, and Qiu Zhijie.

Jean Louise Cohen

Jean L. Cohen is a professor of political science at Columbia University. She is the author of Class and Civil Society: The Limits of Marxian Critical Theory (1982) and co-author of Civil Society and Political Theory (1992). Her latest book, Sex, Privacy, and the Constitution: Dilemmas of Regulating Intimacy, was published in 2002. 

Jerome Cohen

Jerome Cohen is the senior American expert on East Asian law. He teaches courses on Chinese law and society; comparative international law, analyzing how countries with a Confucian tradition relate to international laws and traditions of the West; and international business contracts and economic cooperation with East Asia.

Julie E. Cohen

Julie E. Cohen is a professor of law at the Georgetown University Law Center and a visiting professor at Harvard Law School. She is the author of The Networked Self: Copyright, Privacy, and the Production of Networked Space (2012).

Lawrence Cohen

Lawrence Cohen is a professor of social cultural anthropology at the University of California, Berkeley. His current research projects include The Other Kidney, a collaborative project with Nancy Scheper-Hughes that engages with the nature of immunosuppression and its accompanying global traffic in organs for transplant.

Marc J. Cohen

Marc J.Cohen is the special assistant to the Director General of the International Food Policy Research Institute. His publications include the Bread for the World Institute's Annual Report of the State of World Hunger, and, most recently, Hunger in a Global Economy: Hunger 1998: Eighth Annual Report.

Michael Cohen

Michael Cohen is a professor of international affairs and the director of the Studley Graduate Program in International Affairs at The New School. He is currently completing a book on Argentina’s recovery from the economic crisis of 2001. 

Steven Cohen

Steven Cohen is the executive director and chief operating officer of the Earth Institute and a professor in the practice of public affairs at Columbia University. His publications include Sustainability Policy: Hastening the Transition to a Cleaner Economy (2015) and other books. He also writes a weekly blog for the Huffington Post.