George Macesich, Professor of Economics at Florida State University, has written widely on wage and monetary problems, and has completed a study, Yugoslavia: Theory and Practice of Development Planning.
Robert M. MacIver, Vice-Chairman of the New School's Board of Trustees, was for many years Professor at Columbia University, and is now Director of the Juvenile Delinquency Evaluation Project of The City of New York.
Arien Mack, Alfred and Monette Marrow professor of psychology at the New School for Social Research, has authored or coauthored more than 60 articles on visual perception as well as the book Inattentional Blindness (with Rock, 1998). She has been the editor of Social Research since 1970.
Gerry Mackie is associate professor of political science and co-director of the Center on Global Justice at the University of California, San Diego. He works on democratic theory and ending harmful social practices. His recent books (with coauthors) are Advancing Transformative Human Rights Education (2016) and Values Deliberations and Collective Action: Community Empowerment in Rural Senegal (2017).
Richard Madsen is Professor of Sociology at the University of California at San Diego. His most recent book (with Robert Bellah, William Sullivan, Ann Swidler, and Steven Tipton) is The Good Society (1991).
Arup Maharatna was formerly a professor at the Gokhale Institute of Politics and Economics. His books include The Demography of Famines: An Indian Historical Perspective (1996), Demographic Perspectives on India's Tribes (2005), and India's Perception, Society, and Development: Essays Unpleasant (2012).
Armando Maggi is professor in the department of Romance Languages and Literatures and the Committee on History of Culture at the University of Chicago. His areas of expertise are early modern culture and religious studies.
Bálint Magyar was a member of the Hungarian Parliament (1990–2010), and minister of Education (1996–98; 2002–2006). He has published and edited numerous books on the post-communist mafia states since 2013. He was an Open Society Fellow for comparative studies in this field (2015–2016), and Hans Speier Visiting Professor at the New School (2017).
Saba Mahmood, Professor of Anthropology at the University of California at Berkeley, explores the dynamics of religious practice in postcolonial societies, with a particular focus on Islam. She is the author of Pious Formations: The Islamic Revival and the Subject of Feminism (2004) and articles in Anthropology, American Ethnologist, and Cultural Studies.
Boria Majumdar is the author of Sellotape Legacy: Delhi and the Commonwealth Games (with Mehta, 2010). Executive academic editor of Society and general editor of the series Sport in the Global Society, he covered the Delhi Commonwealth Games for Times Now Television, India’s leading news channel.
Alexei V. Malashenko is a Scholar-in-Residence, and Cochair of the Religion, Society, and Security Program at the Carnegie Moscow Center. The author of 14 books and numerous working papers and articles, his recent publications include “Russia and the Muslim World” (2008) and Religion and Conflict (2007).
Suzanne Maloney is deputy director of the foreign policy program at the Brookings Institution and a senior fellow in the Brookings Center for Middle East Policy and Energy Security and Climate Initiative. Her books include Iran’s Political Economy since the Revolution (2015).
Mahmood Mamdani, until recently A. C. Professor of African Studies at the University of Capetown, is now Professor of Anthropology, Political Science, and International Affairs at Columbia University. His most recent book is Citizen and Subject: Contemporary Africa and the Legacy of Late Colonialism (1996).
Thomas Mann (1875-1955) was a German-born novelist who won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1929. He was exiled to Switzerland in 1933 and moved to the United States in 1939. Among his many notable books are Buddenbrooks (1901), Death in Venice (1912), and The Magic Mountain (1924).
Andrew F. March is Associate Professor of Political Science, Yale University. He is the author of Islam and Liberal Citizenship (2009) and numerous articles on Islamic law, Islamic political thought, and encounters between Islam and liberalism. He is working on a book on sovereignty in Islamic political theology.
Edward Marcus (Ph.D. Princeton, 1950) is Associate Professor of Economics at Brooklyn College and Visiting Associate Professor in the New York University Graduate School of Business Administration. His most recent publication (1960) is Investment and Development Possibilities in Tropical Africa, written with M. R. Marcus.
John T. Marcus, Associate Professor of History at Hofstra University, is preparing a series of volumes on the interrelations of man's urge to self-transcendence and the forms of historical consciousness.
Sharon Marcus is Orlando Harriman Professor of English and Comparative literature at Columbia University. Her publications include the prize-winning Between Women: Friendship, Desire and Marriage in Victorian England (2007).
Maria Renata Markus is a senior lecturer at the School of Sociology, University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia. Her publications include contributions to Hannah Arendt: Thinking, Judging, Freedom (1989) and Race Critical Theories: Text and Context (2001).
Gerhard Mare is Professor in Sociology, University of KwaZulu-Natal, Durban, is the author of articles and books on nation and on ethnicity in South Africa. He has published widely on forced population removals under apartheid, identity and work, and other topics in political sociology. His present research concerns the construction, reproduction, maintenance, and subversion of race thinking and social identity construction in a society in transition.
Avishai Margalit, Shulman Professor of Philosophy at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, received the Spinoza Lens Prize in 2001 for a significant contribution to the normative debate on society. A founder of Peace Now, his books and articles address the philosophy of language, social and political philosophy, and the philosophy of religion.
Stephen A. Marglin holds the Walter S. Barker Chair in the Department of Economics at Harvard University. His latest book, The Dismal Science: How Thinking Like an Economist Undermines Community (2008), looked at how the foundational assumptions of economics make community invisible to economists.
Jacques Maritain is the outstanding authority on Thomist philosophy, on which he has lectured in a dozen universities in Europe and America. With the military collapse of France in World War II he came to the United States to join the faculty of the Ecole Libre des Hautes Etudes, under the New School; during 1945-48 he was French Ambassador to the Holy See, and has since been Professor of Philosophy at Princeton University.
Mira Marody is professor of sociology at the Institute of Sociology at University of Warsaw, and head of the Centre for Political Studies at the Institute for Social Studies. She has published many books on systemic transformation in Poland and is co-author (with Anna Giza-Poleszczuk) of Transformations of Social Bonds (2018).
George C. Marshall (1880 - 1959) was General of the Army, America's foremost soldier, won for himself an enduring place in American civil history as the statesman who conceived the Marshall Plan for the recovery and strengthening of our Allies suffering under the destruction of World War II.
Martin E. Marty is Fairfax M. Cone Distinguished Service Professor of the History of Modern Christianity at the University of Chicago Divinity School. His Modern American Religion: The Irony of It All will be published this year.
Leo Marx is Kenan Professor of American Cultural History, Program in Science, Technology and Society at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He is the author of Progress: Fact or Fiction? (1996) and 'Does Improved Technology Mean Progress' published in Technology Review (1987).
Will Maslow is Director of the Commission on Law and Social Action of the American Jewish Congress and a member of the Faculty of the School of Politics at the New School. He has written widely for general periodicals and for the law reviews.
G. M. Mason is the pen name of an international civil servant who has long been engaged in study of the dynamics of Soviet foreign relations, and has written on the subject both independently and in his former capacity of political analyst in the United States armed forces. He is a law graduate of a European university, and received his Ph.D. degree in political science from the Graduate Faculty of the New School.
Aleksander Matejko is Visiting Professor at the University of Zambia, on leave from the University of Warsaw. He has written Sociology of the Work Place, Industrial Sociology in the United States and other volumes dealing with the industry and health services of Poland and Czechoslovakia. He is now attempting a theoretical approach to the work place as a social system.
Floyd W. Matson is Lecturer in the Department of Speech at the University of California. His present article has arisen from a long-range study, made in collaboration with Professor Jacobus tenBroek, of United States welfare and security provisions for the blind and physically handicapped; its results, now nearing completion, are to be published as a book under the title Hope Deterred.
Elzbieta Matynia is professor of sociology and liberal studies, and director of the Transregional Center for Democratic Studies at the New School. Her books include An Uncanny Era (2013), a discussion between Vaclav Havel and Adam Michnik on the precariousness of democracy, and Performative Democracy (2009).
Marc Mauer is Executive Director of The Sentencing Project. He is the author of Young Black Men and the Criminal Justice System (1990) and the Americans Behind Bars series. His book, Race to Incarcerate (1999), was named a semifinalist for the Robert F. Kennedy Book Award.
Ann Elizabeth Mayer is Associate Professor of Legal Studies at The Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania. A participant in a number of non-governmental human rights organizations, her publications include Islam and Human Rights: Tradition and Politics (1999) and many papers, including 'Lessons of the Zaheeruddin Case: Why Adjudication of Constitutional and Islamic Issues Should Not Be Combined' (1998) and 'Islamic Reservations to Human Rights Conventions: A Critical Assessment' (in van de Islam, 1998).
Kurt B. Mayer, Professor of Sociology, and Director of the Institute of Sociology, University of Berne. He has published widely in the fields of social stratification and demography. At present he is working on a major empirical investigation of social mobility in Switzerland.
Ranjani Mazumdar is associate professor of cinema studies at the School of Arts and Aesthetics, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi. An author and documentary filmmaker, her publications include Bombay Cinema: An Archive of the City (2007).
John Mukum Mbaku is Willard L.. Eccles Professor of Economics and John S. Hinckley Fellow at Weber State University, Ogden, Utah, and former Associate Editor (Africa), Journal of Third World Studies. His most recent books are Culture and Customs of Cameroon (2005) and Corruption in Africa: Causes, Consequences, and Cleanups (2007).
Robert McC. Adams, Secretary Emeritus of the Smithsonian Institution, is currently professor of anthropology at the University of California, San Diego. The most recent of his numerous publications is Paths of Fire: An Anthropologists Inquiry into Western Technology (1996).
Alfred McClung Lee, Professor Emeritus of Sociology at Brooklyn College and the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, is now Visiting Scholar at Drew University. His most recent book is Human Rights in the Northern Ireland Conflict: 1968-80 (1980).
Michael W. Mcconnell, the Richard and Frances Mallery Professor and Director of the Constitutional Law Center at Stanford Law School, is coeditor of Religion and the Constitution (2006). From 2002 through August 2009, he was circuit judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit.
Thelma McCormack is Lecturer in Sociology, York University, Toronto. She has written extensively in the field of the sociology of mass media, and is preparing a book on social theory and the mass media.
John P. McCormick, Professor of Political Science at the University of Chicago, is the author of Machiavellian Democracy (2011); Carl Schmitt's Critique of Liberalism: Against Politics as Technology (1997); and Weber, Habermas and Transformations of the European State: Constitutional, Social and Supranational Democracy (2006).
Michael McCullough is Professor of Psychology and Director of the Evolution and Human Behavior Laboratory at the University of Miami in Coral Gables. His books include Beyond Revenge: The Evolution of the Forgiveness Instinct (2008).
Richard McGahey is Director of the Environmental Policy and Sustainability Management Program and Professor of Professional Practice in Public Policy and Economics at the Milano School of International Affairs, Management, and Urban Policy. He is a nationally recognized expert on urban and regional economic development, triple bottom-line investing, retirement policy, and workforce development.
Linsey McGoey is an associate professor in social theory and economic sociology at the University of Essex. She is author of No Such Thing as a Free Gift (2015) and The Unknowers (forthcoming, 2019). She is a founding editor, with Matthias Gross and Michael Smithson, of the Routledge Research in Ignorance Studies book series.
Theresa M. McGovern, founder of The HIV Law Project, Inc., was its Executive Director for ten years. She is an Assistant Professor at Columbia University’s School of Public Health and is an Individual Project Fellow at the Open Society Institute.
Kristin McKie is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Government at Cornell University. Her dissertation, which explores the rule of law across sub-Saharan Africa, is supported by an NSF Doctoral Dissertation Improvement Grant.
Jeff McMahan is Professor of Philosophy at Rutgers University and a Visiting Research Collaborator at the Center for Human Values, Princeton. He is the author of The Ethics of Killing: Problems at the Margins of Life (2002).
Darrin M. McMahon is the Ben Weider Professor of History at Florida State University. He is the author, most recently, of Happiness: A History (2006) and the editor (with Ryan Hanley) of the five-volume The Enlightenment: Critical Concepts in Historical Studies (2009). He is currently writing a history of the idea of genius.