author bios: h
Bios as of the time of publication. Please use your browser's search function [ctrl/cmd-F] to find authors by last name.
Susan Haack is internationally known for her work in logic, epistemology, philosophy of science, and the law of evidence. Since finishing her most recent book, Defending Science—Within Reason: Between Scientism and Cynicism (2003), she has written a series of articles on scientific testimony in the courts.
Andrew Hacker is scheduled to receive his Ph.D. at Princeton in June of this year. At present, he is a Social Science Research Council fellow at the University of Michigan, and since the war he has spent several years of study in Great Britain, at the University of St. Andrews and at Oxford.
Adam Haber, assistant professor of sociology, Stanford University, is engaged in sociological studies of cognition based on the theoretical foundations of the sociology of knowledge.
Gottfried Haberler (1900-1995) was an economist and professor who taught at Harvard University. He wrote Theory of International Trade (1936) and Prosperity and Depression (1937).
Jurgen Habermas is director of the Mack Planck Institute, Starnberg, and professor of philosophy at university of Frankfurt. His most recent book in English is Legitimation Crisis (1975)
Adam Habib is an executive director of the Human Sciences Research Council and a former director of the Center for Civil Society, University of KwaZulu-Natal. He has published on democratic transitions, political economy, institutional transformation, higher education reform, and state-civil society relations. He was coeditor of Transformation and Politikon.
Elizabeth Haiken is assistant professor of history at the University of British Columbia. She is the author of Venus Envy: A History of Cosmetic Surgery (1997). "Virtual Virility, or, Does Medicine Make the Man" is forthcoming in Men and Masculinities (2000).
B. A. Haddock
B. A. Haddock is lecturer in political theory and Government at University College in Swansea, Wales.
Shahla Haeri is a research assistant in the Center for Middle Eastern Studies at Harvard University and the author of Law of Desire: Temporary Marriage in Shi'i Iran (1989).
Harald Hagemann is professor of economics at the University of Hohenheim in Stuttgart and a life member of Clare Hall, University of Cambridge. His research covers growth, technological change and employment, business cycle theory, and the history of economic thought. He is chair of the Committee for the Theodor Heuss Professorship at the New School for Social Research.
Chong-Do Hah is assistant professor of government at Lawrence University. He has recently worked on postwar relations between Japan and Korea.
Erich Hahn is Dr. phil. habiI, Dozent, and Vorsitzender des wissenschaftlichen Rates fur soziologische Forschung der DDR, and is author of Soziale Wirklichkeit und soziologische Erkenntnis.
Moshe Halbertal is professor of philosophy and Jewish thought at Hebrew University in Jerusalem. He is the author of People of the Book Canon, Meaning and Authority (1997) and the coauthor, with Avishai Margalit, of Idolatry (1992).
Joseph Halevi is lecturer in economics at Sydney University in Australia and visiting professor at the University of Rome.
Max Hamburger (1897-1970) was born in Bavaria and practiced law in Germany. In 1939, he was released from the Dachau concentration camp fleeing to England. He taught at the New School for Social Research and Columbia University. He was the author of Treu and Glauben in Verkehr.
Ernest Hamburger teaches in the Faculty of Law and Political Science of the Ecole Libre des Hautes Etudes, New York. Formerly he was First Officer of the Division of Human Rights in the United Nations, and editor of the United Nations Yearbook on Human Rights.
A Die Untersuchungsausschusse des Preussischen Landtags zur Zeit der Weimarer Republik.Steffani [Kimmission fur Geschichte des Parlamentarismus und der politischen Parteien, Bonn] [Review of book by Ernest Hamburger], Vol. 29 No. 1 (Spring 1962)
Darrick Hamilton, associate professor at Milano - The New School for International Affairs, Management, and Urban Policy and a faculty research fellow at the Schwartz Center for Economic Policy Analysis at The New School, studies the causes, consequences, and remedies of racial and ethnic inequality in economic and health outcomes.
Elemer Hankiss is research director at the Institute of Sociology of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences.
James E. Hansen
James E. Hansen is director of the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies (GISS), a laboratory of the Earth-Sun Exploration Division of NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center and a unit of the Columbia University Earth Institute.
Katrin Hansing is an associate professor of anthropology at City University New York and a senior research fellow at the German Institute for Global and Area Studies. Prior to joining CUNY, she was associate director of the Cuban Research Institute at FIU. Hansing has spent the past 20 years researching issues of "race," inequality, migration, transnational ties, and youth in Cuba and its diaspora.
Bernard E. Harcourt
Bernard E. Harcourt is the Isidor and Seville Sulzbacher Professor of Law and professor of political science at Columbia University and a chaired professor at the École des hautes études en sciences sociales in Paris.
Russell Hardin is Helen Gould Shepard Professor of Politics at New York University. His books include Indeterminacy and Society (2003), and How Do You Know? The Economics of Ordinary Knowledge (2009, 2014). His work combines rational choice and normative arguments as applied to major real world issues.
Sandra Harding is professor of philosophy at the University of Delaware. Her most recent book is Whose Science? Whose Knowledge? (1991).
Susan Harding is professor of anthropology at the University of California at Santa Cruz. She is the author of The Book of Jerry Farwell: Fundamentalist Language and Politics (2000) among others. She is currently writing a book on American Evangelicalism.
Tamara K. Hareven
Tamara K. Hareven is Unidel professor of family studies and history at the University of Delaware. Her books include Family Time and Industrial Time (1982).
Barbara Harff is associate professor of political science at the United States Naval Academy. She recently completed (with Ted R. Gurr) Ethnic Conflict in World Politics (1994).
Geoffrey Galt Harpman
Geoffrey Galt Harpman is director of the National Humanities Center at Research Triangle Park, N.C. He has published, in addition to 70 articles and essays, 8 books, the most recent of which are Shadows of Ethics: Criticism and the Just Society, Language Alone: The Critical Fetish of Modernity, and The Character of Criticism.
Rom Harre, fellow of Linacre College, Oxford, is currently adjunct professor of philosophy at the State University of New York--Binghamton. His latest book is Personal Being (1983).
Barbara Harrell-Bond is senior research fellow in the School of Law, University of Warwick. She is the author of Modern Marriage in Sierra Leone (1975) and, with D. Skinner and Allen Howard, of Community Leadership and the Transformation of Freetown (1977)
Anne Harrington is professor in the Department for the History of Science at Harvard University. She is currently working on Reenchanted Science: Holism in German Culture from Wilhelm II to Hitler.
Janice W. Harris
Biography not available
Michael Harris, professor of mathematics at Columbia University and Université Paris-Diderot, is a specialist in number theory and automorphic forms. He is the author or coauthor of more than 70 mathematical books and articles, including the award-winning Mathematics without Apologies (2015).
John C. Harsanyi
John C. Harsanyi is professor of business administration and of economics at the University of California, Berkeley. His most recent book is Rational Behavior and Bargaining Equilibrium in Games and Social Situations (1972).
John Hartigan Jr.
John Hartigan, Jr. is assistant professor of anthropology at Knox College. He is the author of Cultural Constructions of Whiteness (forthcoming).
Anthony E. Hartle
Col. Anthony E. Hartle is professor of philosophy and English at the United States Military Academy. He helped to design the United States Military Academy ethics curriculum and is the author of Moral Issues in Military Decision-Making (1989).
Christiane Hartnack, a clinical psychologist, has taught at the University of Berlin and the University of Iowa. She is working on a study of hysteria in historical and intercultural perspective.
Philip Harvey is assistant professor in the program in politics, economics, and society at the State University of New York at Old Westbury.
Nick Haslam is professor of psychology at the University of Melbourne. He has written extensively on dehumanization and psychiatric classification, among other topics. He taught at the New School for Social Research from 1993 to 2001.
S. Alexander Haslam
S. Alexander Haslam is senior lecturer in the Division of Psychology, Australian National University, specializing in organizational and social psychology. He is a co-author of Doing Psychology: An Introduction to Research, Methodology and Statistics (Sage, 1998) and Stereotyping and Social Reality (Blackwell 1994).
William Hasselberger is a philosopher at the Institute for Political Studies, Catholic University of Portugal, and a fellow of the Institute for Advanced Studies in Culture at University of Virginia. His articles have appeared in journals such as European Journal of Philosophy, Social Theory and Practice, and Philosophy. He is working on a book on moral theory and practical reason.
Shireen Hassim is associate professor in political studies at the University of the Witwatersrand. Her most recently published book is Women's Organizations and Democracy in South Africa: Contesting Authority (2005), and her co-edited volume, Gender and Social Policy in a Global Context: Uncovering the Gendered Structure of the Social (with Shahra Razavi, 2006).
Pierre Hassner is senior research associate at the Center d'Etudes et de Recherches Internationales of the Foundation Nationale des Sciences Politiques in Paris.
James C. Hathaway
James C. Hathaway is the James E. and Sarah C. Degan professor of law and director of the program in refugee and asylum law at the University of Michigan. His publications include a leading treatise on the refugee definition (The Law of Refugee Status, 1991, 2013) and The Rights of Refugees under International Law (2005).
Victoria Hattam is associate professor of political science at the New School for Social Research. Her publications include In the Shadow of Race: Jews, Latinos, and Race Politics in the United States (2007).
Mark Haugaard is the editor of the Journal of Power and senior lecturer at the National University of Ireland, Galway. His recent publications include The Sage Handbook of Power (2009) and his book in progress is provisionally entitled Rethinking Power.
Angelique Haugerud is associate professor of anthropology at Rutgers University and editor of American Ethnologist. She is completing a book on satirical activism and the cultural politics of wealth inequality in the United States, and she has published works on political and economic change in East Africa and on globalization.
Daniel M. Hausman
Daniel M. Hausman is associate professor of philosophy at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He is the author of Capital, Profits and Prices (1981).
Heidi Hausse is an assistant professor of history at Auburn University, where her research focuses on the intersections of culture, medicine, and technology in early modern Europe (c.1500-1700). She has published on the social context of amputation in The Sixteenth Century Journal, and has an article about premodern mechanical limbs forthcoming in Technology and Culture.
Biography not available
Intergovernmental Commodity Control Agreements [Review of International Labour Office. Montreal, 1943]; New International Wheat Agreements (Commodity Policy Studies) [Review of work by Joseph s. David, 1942]; International Agreements on Conservation of Marine Resources with Special Reference to the North Pacific (Commodity Policy Studies) [Review of work by Jozo Tomasevich, 1943]; The World Coffee Economy with Special Reference to Control Schemes [Review of works by Vernon Wickizer, 1943]; Tea Under International Regulation [Review of works by Vernon Wickizer, 1944]; Petroleum and American Foreign Policy [Review of work by Herbet Feis, 1944], Vol. 12 No. 1 (Spring 1945)
Vaclav Havel is an internationally known playwright. His Utters to Olga (1988), written during four and a half years in jail, have just been published in America.
William Hayes emeritus professor of genetics at Australian National University, is currently visiting fellow in the Botany Department there. He wrote The Genetics of Bacteria and Their Viruses (2nd ed., 1968).
Steven F. Hayward
Steven Hayward is F. K. Weyerhaeuser fellow at the American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research and a senior fellow at the Pacific Research Institute for Public Policy. He studies the environment, law, political economy, and the presidency.
Frank Hearn is associate professor of sociology at the State University of New York at Cortland. His latest book, Reason and Freedom in Sociological Thought, will be published this year.
Vicki Hearne is an author, animal trainer, and poet. She is the author of Bandit: Dossier of a Dangerous Dog (1991) and Animal Happiness (1994).
Michael Hechter is foundation professor of political science and member of the Center for the Study of Social Dynamics and Complexity at Arizona State University. He studies contentious collective action and its converse, social order. His book Alien Rule (2013) argues that this widely denigrated form of governance may, under certain conditions, attain legitimacy.
J. Bryan Hehir
J. Bryan Hehir is professor of the practice in religion and society, Harvard Divinity School and Center for International Affairs. He is the author of Intervention: from Theories to Cases (1995).
Robert L. Heilbroner
Robert Heilbroner is Norman Thomas professor emeritus at the Graduate Faculty, New School University. Among his many books are The Worldly Philosophers (1953), 21st Century Capitalism (1993), and The Crisis of Vision in Modern Economic Thought (coauthor, 1996).
Eduard Heimann is professor of economics in the Graduate Faculty of the New School.
Ladislav Hejdánek a Charter 77 spokesman and a lay member of the Evangelical Church of the Bohemian Brethren, has written on problems of religion and politics in samizdat publications.
Virginia Held is professor of philosophy at Hunter College and the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. The author of The Public Interest and Individual Interests (1970), she recently edited Property, Profits, and Economic Justice (1980).
Agnes Heller (1929-2019) was a Hungarian philosopher and lecturer. She was a core member of the Budapest School philosophical forum in the 1960s and later taught political theory for 25 years at the New School for Social Research in New York City. She lives, writes, and lectures in Budapest.
Erich Heller is Avalon professor in the humanities at Northwestern University. His most recent book is The Artist's Journey into Interior and Other Essays (1976).
Steven Heller is art director of the New York Times Book Review and co-chair of the MFA/Design Program at the School of Visual Arts. His books include Red Scared! The Commie Menace in Propaganda and Popular Culture (with Barson, 2001) and Design Literacy, 2nd ed. (2004).
Walter W. Heller
Walter W. Heller, Regents' professor of economics at the University of Minnesota, is working on articles on pollution, fiscal federalism, and economic growth and the environment. Among his extensive list of publications is Monetary vs. Fiscal Policy (with Milton Friedman), published in 1969.
John Helmer is tutor in social relations, Harvard University. He has published articles on the sociology of language and has in press a book, War and Order, Essays on Urban Struggle in America.
Stefan Helmreich is professor and Elting E. Morison chair of anthropology at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His book, Alien Ocean: Anthropological Voyages in Microbial Seas (2009), received the 2010 Gregoiy Bateson Book Prize from the American Anthropological Association.
Ted A. Henken
Ted. A Henken is an associate professor of sociology at Baruch College and coauthor of "From Cyberspace to Public Space? The Emergent Blogosphere and Cuban Civil Society" in A Contemporary Cuba Reader: The Revolution under Raúl Castro (2014). He is a past president of the Association for the Study of the Cuban Economy (2012–2014).
Mary Henle is professor of psychology in the Graduate Faculty of the New School for Social Research. She edited Documents of Gestalt Psychology (1961) and the Selected Papers of Wolfgang Kohler (1971).
Diana B. Henriques
Diana Henriques is a writer for the New York Times and the author of The Wizard of Lies: Bernie Madoff and the Death of Trust. In 2005, she won a George Polk Award, the Worth Bingham Prize for Investigative Reporting, and Harvard's Goldsmith Prize for her 2004 series exposing insurance and investment rip-offs of young military consumers. She is also a Pulitzer Prize finalist.
Robert L. Herbert
Robert L. Herbert is Andrew W. Mellon professor of humanities emeritus at Mount Holyoke College. Dr. Herbert is the author of Architecture' in Leger's Essays 1913-1933 in Architecture and Cubism (1997) and Monet on the Normandy Coast (1994). He is currently working on Renoir's Doctrine of Irregularity, The Artist's Writings on the Decorative Arts (1998).
Robert W. Herdt
Robert W. Herdt is the director of the agricultural sciences division for the Rockefeller Foundation.
Gilbert H. Herdt is a professor of sexuality and anthropology and director of the Human Sexuality Studies Programs at San Francisco State University. He has published more than eighteen books, most recently authoring Same Sex, Different Cultures (Westview, 1997) and editing Sexual Cultures, Migration and AIDS/STDs (Oxford University, 1997).
Ferdinand A. Hermens
Biography not available
Rafael Hernandez is a political scientist, professor, and writer on US-Cuban relations and contemporary Cuba. He is chief editor of Temas, a quarterly journal in the field of social sciences and the humanities, based in Havana. He recently coedited Debating US-Cuban Relations: How Should We Now Play Ball? (2017).
Allen Hershkowitz, a senior scientist in the Natural Resources Defense Council's Urban program, specializes in issues related to solid waste management, recycling, medical wastes, and sludge. He currently serves on the National Academy of Science's National Research Council Committee on the Health Effects of Waste Incineration.
Dale R. Herspring
Dale R. Herspring is university distinguished professor at Kansas State University, is a retired US diplomat and Navy captain. He is the author or editor of 12 books and more than 90 articles and book chapters dealing with Soviet/ Russian, American, Polish and German politics, primarily civil-militaiy relations. His most recent book is Rumsfeld's Wars: The Arrogance of Power (2008).
Daniel Herwitz is the director of the Institute for the Humanities at the University of Michigan. Prior to that, he was chair of the philosophy department and director of the Centre for Knowledge and Innovation at the University of Natal in Durban. Based on his experiences in South Africa, he has written a book of essays on that country’s transition to democracy, Race and Reconciliation (2003).
John H. Herz
John H. Herz is professor of political science at the City College and the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. His book The Nation-State and the Crisis of World Politics will be published this year.
The Development of the German Public Mind: A Social History of German Political Sentiments, Aspirations and Ideas. The Middle Ages, The Reformation by FREDERICK HERTZ.KRIEGER, The German Idea of Freedom: History of a Political Tradition by LEONARD KRIEGER, Vol. 25 No. 2 (Summer 1958)
Thomas B. Hess
Thomas B. Hess is consultative chairman, Department of Twentieth Century Art, at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. His most recent book is Aaron Siskind (1977).
Wolfgang Heuer is the managing editor of HannahArendt.net and a lecturer at the Free University Berlin. He is the author of Citizen: Pers?nliche Integrit?t und politische Verantwortung: Rekonstruktion des politischen Humanismus Hannah Arendts (1992), Couragiertes Handeln (2002), and coeditor of Dichterisch Denken: Hannah Arendt und die Kunste (2007).
Theodor Heuss (1884-1963) Theodor Heuss was 1st President of the German Federal Republic (1949-1959). Heuss was awarded the Peace Prize of the German Book Trade in 1959.
Benjamin H. Higgins
Benjamin H. Higgins, professor of economics at McGill University in. Montreal, was during 1948-49 Ritchie Professor of economic research at J-Melbourne University in Australia. His published works include studies on wages, employment, and national finance.
Patrice Higonnet is professor of history at Harvard University and the author, most recently, of Sister Republics: The Origins of French and American Republicanism (1988).
Melvyn A. Hill
Melvyn A. Hill is a practicing psychoanalyst in New York City. He edited Hannah Arendt: The Recovery of the Public World (1979).
David Himmelstein is a professor of public health at City University of New York and author of over 100 publications on health policy. He is also a visiting professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School.
Gisela J. Hinkle
Gisela J. Hinkle teaches sociology in the University School, University of Rochester; she is engaged in research on the development of American sociology and social psychology.
Paul M. Hirsch
Paul M. Hirsch is associate professor, graduate school of business, and research associate, department of sociology, at the University of Chicago. He is principal editor of Strategies of Communication Research (1977).
Lawrence A. Hirschfeld
Lawrence A. Hirschfield is an associate professor of anthropology and of psychology at the University of Michigan. He is the author of Race in the Making: Cognition, Culture and the Child's Construction of Human Kinds (MIT, 1996) and is currently at work on Color Lies: Thinking about Thinking about Race.
William Hirst is the Malcolm B. Smith Professor of Psychology at the New School for Social Research. In his studies of social and collective memory, he focuses on social aspects of forgetting, the way people remember history, and the nexus between autobiographical and collective memories, as exemplified, for instance, by the flashbulb memories people hold of the attack of September 11, 2001.
E. J. Hobsbawm is university professor emeritus of politics and society at the Graduate Faculty, New School University. Among his most recent books are Interesting Times: A Twentieth Century Life (2002), On the Edge of the New Century (2000), and On History (1997).
Julian Hochberg is centennial professor of psychology at Columbia University and author of Perception (2nd ed. 1978).
Jennifer Hochschild is Henry LaBarre Jayne Professor of Government and Professor of African and African American studies at Harvard University. Her recent books include Genomic Politics: How the Revolution in Genomic Science Is Shaping American Society (2021) and Do Facts Matter? Information and Misinformation in American Politics (2016), coauthored with Katherine Levine Einstein.
Arlie Russell Hochschild
Arlie Russell Hochschild is professor of sociology at the University of California, Berkeley, is the author of six books, including The Time Bind: When Work Becomes Home and Home Becomes Work (1997) and The Commercial Spirit of Intimate Life and Other Essays (2003), as well as numerous articles. Her current research projects are animated by the triumph of the market over so much else in life.
Kathryn Hochstetler is CIGI Chair of Governance in the Americas in the Balsillie School of International Affairs and professor of political science at the University of Waterloo. She is currently studying Brazil and South Africa with regard to their positions in global climate change negotiations and energy projects at home.
Donald Clark Hodges
Donald Clark Hodges (Ph.D. Columbia, 1954) is associate professor of philosophy at the University of Missouri. He has written extensively in learned journals on problems in the philosophy of the social sciences, including psychoanalysis, and his articles include many on the subject of social classes.
Martin Hoffert is professor emeritus of physics at New York University. His research focuses on global environmental change, geophysical fluid dynamics, oceanography, biochemical cycles, and alternate energy technology.
Ronald Hoffman is the Frank H. T. Rhodes professor of humane letters in the Department of Chemistry at Cornell University. He has written several volumes of poetry, and his most recent work is Old Wine, New Flasks: Reflections on Science and Jewish Tradition (1997).
Stanley J. Hoffman
Stanley Hoffmann is Douglas Dillon professor of the civilization of France and chairman of the Center for European Studies at Harvard University. His most recent book is Duties Beyond Borders (1981).
Richard Hofstadter (1916-1970), DeWitt Clinton professor of American history at Columbia University, was one of the nation's most distinguished historians. He authored and coauthored 14 books, among which were the Pulitzer Prize-winning The Age of Reform (1955), Anti-Intellectualism in American Life (1963), and The Paranoid Style in American Politics and Other Essays (1965).
Hanna Holborn Gray
Hanna Holborn Gray is Harry Pratt Judson distinguished service professor emerita and former president of the University of Chicago. She has also served as provost and acting president of Yale University.
Ambassador Richard Holbrooke is the former United States Permanent Representative to the UN. He also served as United States Ambassador to Germany, Special Presidential Envoy to Cyprus, Assistant Secretary of State for European and Canadian Affairs, and Assistant Secretary of State for East Asian and Pacific Affairs.
John Hollander is Sterling professor emeritus of English at Yale University. A former chancellor of the Academy of American Poets, his numerous books of poetry and criticism include Picture Window: Poems (2003) and The Work of Poetry (1997).
Martha Hollander is associate professor of art history at New College, Hofstra University. Her book, An Entrance for the Eyes: Space and Meaning in Seventeenth-Century Dutch Painting, was published in 2002.
Nancy Carol Hollander
Nancy Carol Hollander is a professor of history at California State University, Domínguez Hills, and a clinical affiliate at the Psychoanalytic Center of California. She is working on a biography of Marie Langer.
Hannah Holleman is an associate professor of sociology and environmental studies at Amherst College. She is the author of Dust Bowls of Empire (2018).
Leslie Holmes is a professor of political science at the University of Melbourne, a fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia, and a recurrent visiting professor at the University of Bologna, the Graduate School of Social Research in Warsaw, and the People's University in Beijing.
Stephen Holmes is professor of law at New York University. His books include The Cost of Rights (1999) and Passions and Constraints: The Theory of Liberal Democracy (1995).
Rush Holt is the US Representative from New Jersey's 12th Congressional District. He serves on the Committee on Education and the Workforce and the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence.
Gerald Holton is a professor of physics and history of science at Harvard University and the founding editor of the quarterly journal Daedalus. His book publications include The Scientific Imagination (1998) and Victory and Vexation in Science: Einstein, Bohr, Heisenberg and Others (2005).
Professor of the history and philosophy of science, Seoul National University, is the author of Wireless: From Marconi's Black Box to the Audion (2001) and numerous articles. His research interests include the history of the nineteenth-century electromagnetism, the history of power engineering, and the history of wireless telegraphy.
Bonnie Honig is associate professor of government at Harvard University. She is the author of Political Theory and the Displacement of Politics (1993).
Axel Honneth is professor at the Johann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt am Main, and Columbia University in New York, as well as the director of the Institute for Social Research in Frankfurt am Main. His recent publications in English include The I in We: Studies in the Theory of Recognition (2012 ) and Freedom's Right: The Social Foundations of Democratic Life (2014).
Pervez Hoodbhoy is professor of nuclear physics at Quaid-i-Azam University in Islamabad, Pakistan. He is the recipient of several awards, including the Abdus Salam Prize for Mathematics, the Baker Award for Electronics, and the UNESCO Kalinga Prize for the popularization of science. He is author of Islam and Science: Religious Orthodoxy and the Battle for Rationality (1992).
Terence K. Hopkins
Terence K. Hopkins is professor and director of graduate studies in sociology at the State University of New York at Binghamton. With Immanuel Wallerstein he wrote World-Systems Analysis (1982).
W. David Hopper
W. David Hopper is an agricultural economist and the former Senior Vice President for Policy, Planning, and Research at The World Bank.
Kim Hopper is a research scientist at the Nathan Kline Institute for Psychiatric Research and visiting professor of anthropology at the New School for Social Research.
Christine Horne is professor of sociology at Washington State University. She studies the emergence, enforcement, and application of social norms.
Norbert Hornstein is assistant professor of philosophy at Columbia University and coeditor of Explanation in Linguistics (1981).
Agnes Horvath is a research fellow in the department of political science, faculty of law, at Eotvos Lorand University, Budapest.
Barna Horvath, formerly on the faculty of the University of Szeged and of the University of Budapest, is at present visiting professor of political science in the Graduate Faculty of the New School for Social Research. He is the author of numerous books on legal theory and philosophy, published in Hungary and in Germany.
Andrew J. Hostetler
Andrew J. Hostetler is a doctoral candidate on the Committee on Human Development and Department of Psychology at the University of Chicago. His publications include "Generativity, Social Context and Lived Experience: Narratives of Gay Men in Middle Adulthood," in Generativity and Adult Development: How and Why We Care for the Next Generation (American Psychological Association, 1998).
Bryn J. Hovde
Biography not available
Nicholas Howe is the director of the Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies at Ohio State University. He is the author of Migration and Mythmaking in Anglo-Saxon England (1989).
David R. Howell
David R. Howell is professor of economics and public policy and faculty research fellow at the Schwartz Center for Economic Policy Analysis at The New School, and a Research Scholar at the Political Economy Research Institute (University of Massachusetts, Amherst).
Christina M. Howells
Christina Howells is professor of french at the University of Oxford. Her research centers on Continental philosophy, literary theory, and twentieth-century French literature, particularly post-war French thought. Her latest publications include Mortal Subjects: Passions of the Soul in Late Twentieth-Century French Thought (2011) and Stiegler and Technics (2013), co-edited with Gerald Moore.
F. William Howton
F. William Howton, assistant professor of sociology, the City College, is publishing a new book, The Functionaries: Organization People and their Problems.
The Moral Crisis of Corporations. Moore, Wilbert. The Conduct of the Corporation: A Spirited Invasion of the Privacy of Big Private Enterprise. [Review of book by Wilbert Moore], Vol. 30 No. 2 (Summer 1963)
David Couzens Hoy
David Couzens Hoy, associate professor of philosophy at Barnard College, Columbia University, wrote The Critical Circle: Literature, History, and Philosophical Hermeneutics (1978).
Mala Htun is assistant professor in the political science department at New School University and a fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study at Harvard University. She is the author of Sex and the State: Abortion, Divorce, and the Family under Latin American Dictatorships and Democracies, forthcoming in 2003 from Cambridge University Press.
Lindsay Huang is an associate with Perkins Coie LLP and a former editor-in-chief of Arizona Law Review.
Evelyne Huber is the Morehead Alumni professor of political science at the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill.
Jean-François Huchet, a specialist in political economy, has written extensively on the Chinese economic transition. A member of the editorial board of China Perspectives, he also coedited the special issue of Esprit (2004) on the twenty-fifth anniversary of the third plenum of the eleventh Central Committee.
Leonie Huddy is associate professor of political science at SUNY, Stony Brook. She is the author or coauthor of two books and numerous papers appearing in Political Psychology, Public Opinion Quarterly, and other journals.
Michael W. Hughey
Michael W. Hughey is assistant professor of sociology at Moorhead State University in Minnesota. His Civil Religion and Moral Order will be published in 1983.
Qin Hui teaches in the department of history, Tsinghua University. A specialist in rural history, Qin has written numerous books about economic transition in China. One of his articles has been translated into English, 'China’s Reform and appears in Contemporary Chinese Thought' (2003).
Erich Hula (1900-1987) was professor of political science at the Graduate Faculty of the New School from 1938 to 1967. He received a doctor of law degree from the University of Vienna in 1924, where he worked closely with Hans Kelsen.
David L. Hull
David L. Hull is a dressler professor in the Humanities at Northwestern University. His recent works include 'The Ideal Species Concept and Why We Can't Get Rid of It,' which appears in Species: The Units of Biodiversity (Chapman & Hall). His current project is a general analysis of selection: biology, immunology and behavior.
Norman D. Humphrey
Norman D. Humphrey is associate professor of anthropology and sociology at Wayne State University. He has conducted social-anthropological field studies in South America and also in Mexico, where he was subsequently field representative for the Social Science Research Council's Committee on Cross-Cultural Education.
Nicholas Humphrey, emeritus professor of psychology at the London School of Economics, is a theoretical psychologist, internationally known for his work on the evolution of human intelligence and consciousness. He is currently the senior member at Darwin College at Cambridge University. His books include Consciousness Regained (2012), The Inner Eye (2013), A History of the Mind (2012), and Leaps of Faith (2012).
E. J. Hundert is associate professor of history at the University of British Columbia.
James Davison Hunter
James Davison Hunter is the LaBrosse-Levinson distinguished professor of religion, culture, and social theory at the University of Virginia. Since 1995, Professor Hunter has served as the director of the Institute for Advanced Studies in Culture.
Nathaniel Hupert is a physician and public health researcher at Cornell University, focusing on health care operations research and emergency response logistics. He was founding director of the Preparedness Modeling Unit at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), where he is now a senior adviser.
William B. Hurlbut
William B. Hurlbut is a physician and consulting professor in the program in human biology at Stanford University, currently serves on the President’s Council on Bioethics.
Dell Hymes is dean, Graduate School of Education, and professor of linguistics and folklore at the University of Pennsylvania. His most recent work is In Vain I Tried To Tell You.