Neil Roberts is the John T. McCoy Professor of Africana Studies, Faculty Affiliate in Political Science and Religion, and Associate Dean of the Faculty at Williams College. His latest book is Freedom as Marronage. His books include Freedom as Marronage.
Alfredo Véa Jr. is a Mexican-Yaqui-Filipino-American lawyer and novelist who has written four novels: La Maravilla, The Silver Cloud Café, Gods Go Begging, which the Los Angeles Times named one of the best books of 1999, and The Mexican Flyboy, which won a 2017 American Book Award.
Daniel A. Olivas is the author of twelve books and editor of two anthologies. His latest books are How to Date a Flying Mexican: New and Collected Stories (University of Nevada Press, 2022), The King of Lighting Fixtures: Stories (University of Arizona Press, 2017), and Crossing the Border: Collected Poems (Pact Press, 2017). Daniel’s forthcoming books are My Chicano Heart: […]
Shaun O’Connell teaches English at the University of Massachusetts, Boston. He is author of Imagining Boston: A Literary Landscape and Remarkable and Unspeakable New York: A Literary Landscape.
Atilio Boron is an Argentine Marxist sociologist.
Sherman Teichman is the Founding Director of the Institute for Global Leadership at Tufts University.
Rose Moss is an American writer born in South Africa.
A. Dirk Moses is Anne and Bernard Spitzer Professor of International Relations at CCNY, editor of the Journal of Genocide Research, and author of The Problems of Genocide: Permanent Security and the Language of Transgression.
Joseph Weizenbaum (1923–2008) was a German American computer scientist and a professor at MIT.
Joyce Carol Oates has published 58 novels as well as many volumes of plays, short stories, poetry, and non-fiction.
Gabriel García Márquez (1927–2014) was a Colombian novelist, screenwriter, and journalist. He won the 1982 Nobel Prize in Literature.
Emile Habibi (1922–1996) was a Palestinian-Israeli writer of Arabic literature and a politician who served as a member of the Knesset for the communist parties Maki and Rakah.
Samih al-Qasim (1939–2014) was a Palestinian poet.
Roger Hardy was a Middle East analyst with the BBC World Service for more than twenty years. His latest book is The Poisoned Well: Empire and its Legacy in the Middle East.
Shirley Hazard (1931–2016) was an Australian-American novelist, short story writer, and essayist. She won the National Book Award for Fiction in 2004.
Robert Jay Lifton is Lecturer in Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Psychiatry and Psychology at the City University of New York. He won the National Book Award for Death in Life: Survivors of Hiroshima.
Jacobo Timerman (1923–1999) was a Soviet-born Argentine publisher, journalist, and author. He was widely known for reporting atrocities of the Argentine military regime’s Dirty War. His books included Prisoner Without a Name, Cell Without a Number and The Longest War.
Estelle Jussim (1927–2004) was an American historian of photography.
Alexander Coleman (1935–2003) was a professor in the Spanish & Portuguese and Comparative Literature departments at New York University.
Clyde N. Wilson is professor emeritus of history at the University of South Carolina.
Harvey Cox is an American theologian who served as the Hollis Professor of Divinity at Harvard Divinity School until 2009.
Noel Ignatiev (1940–2019) was an American activist and historian and author of How the Irish Became White.
Eric Foner is DeWitt Clinton Professor Emeritus of History at Columbia University. He has won the Bancroft Prize and the Pulitzer Prize for History.
Frank Michelman is Robert Walmsley University Professor, Emeritus at Harvard Law School.
Allan Forbes was National Director and then Vice President of the Council for a Livable World, 1962-75. He is a retired anthropologist, and was last a research associate at Brown.
Joseph Brodsky (1940–1996) was a Soviet-born poet, translator, essayist, and playwright. He won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1987 and was appointed Poet Laureate of the United States in 1991.
Nguyen Ba Chung is a writer, poet and translator.
Richard Flacks, professor of sociology at the University of California, Santa Barbara, is the author of Beyond the Barricades: The ’60s Generation Grows Up, Making History: The American Left and the American Mind, and many articles on social movements, left culture, and strategy.
Eugene Genovese (1930–2012) was an American historian of the American South and American slavery. His book Roll, Jordan, Roll: The World the Slaves Made won the Bancroft Prize.
Bob Hulteen is Associate Editor of Sojourners.