Harris Mylonas, George Washington University, U.S.
Harris Mylonas is an Associate Professor of Political Science and International Affairs at the George Washington University and the editor-in-chief of Nationalities Papers. Mylonas’ research contributes to our understanding of states’ management of diversity that may originate from national minorities, immigrants, diasporas, or refugees. His work emphasizes and explores the role of international security considerations in domestic policymaking. Mylonas received his Ph.D. in political science from Yale University, his MA in Political Science from the University of Chicago, and completed his undergraduate degree at the Department of Political Science and Public Administration at the University of Athens, Greece. In 2008-09 and 2011-12 academic years he was an Academy Scholar at the Harvard Academy for International and Area Studies. He is the author of The Politics of Nation-Building: Making Co-Nationals, Refugees, and Minorities (Cambridge University Press, 2012), for which he won the 2014 European Studies Book Award by the Council for European Studies, as well as The Peter Katzenstein Book Prize in 2013. He has also co-edited The Microfoundations of Diaspora Politics (Routledge, 2022) with Alexandra Délano Alonso and Enemies Within: The Global Politics of Fifth Columns (Oxford University Press, 2022) with Scott Radnitz. His work has been published in the Annual Review of Political Science,
Ned Whalley is the Managing Editor of Nationalities Papers. He received a B.A. in History from Yale University, and an M.A. in Conflict Management and International Economics from Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies. Ned previously worked as a journalist in Beirut, Lebanon, where he wrote and edited articles for Time Out Beirut, NOW Lebanon, Executive Magazine, and the The Daily Star, as well as publications for The Lebanese Center for Policy Studies and the Lebanese American University.
Book Review Editor
Jennie L. Schulze, Duquesne University, USA
Jennie Schulze is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at Duquesne University. Her research interests include the influence of European institutions and kin-states on minority integration and minority rights in Central and Eastern Europe, as well as how cultural, structural, and social variables effect minority integration and democratic participation. Her book, Strategic Frames: Europe, Russia and Minority Inclusion in Estonia and Latvia (University of Pittsburgh, 2018) received an Honorable Mention for the Joseph Rothschild Book Prize in Nationalism and Ethnic Studies. She is the Director of the Center for Migration, Displacement, and Community Studies at Duquesne University, and is currently working on a new comparative book project on the challenges of refugee resettlement during times of crisis. Schulze's scholarly articles have appeared in journals such as Problems of Post-Communism, Nationalities Papers, Eurasian Geography and Economics, Polity, the Journal for Ethnic and Minority Issues in Europe, and Studies of Transition States and Societies.
Şener Aktürk, Koç University, Turkey
Şener Aktürk is an Associate Professor at Koç University in Istanbul. His primary research interests are comparative politics of ethnicity, religion, and nationalism. He received his B.A. and M.A. from the University of Chicago, and his Ph.D. in Political Science from the University of California, Berkeley. He was a post-doctoral fellow in the Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies, and a visiting lecturer in the Department of Government, both at Harvard University. His book, Regimes of Ethnicity and Nationhood in Germany, Russia, and Turkey (Cambridge University Press, 2012) received the 2013 Joseph Rothschild book prize from the Association for the Study of Nationalities and the Harriman Institute at Columbia University. His work is published in World Politics, Perspectives on Politics, Comparative Politics, Post-Soviet Affairs, Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, Mediterranean Politics, Social Science Quarterly, European Journal of Sociology, Problems of Post-Communism, Nationalities Papers, Turkish Studies, Middle Eastern Studies, Osteuropa, Theoria, Ab Imperio, All Azimuth, Insight Turkey, Turkish Policy Quarterly and Central Eurasian Studies Review, among others.
Zeynep Bulutgil, University College London, U.K.
H. Zeynep Bulutgil is an Associate Professor at the Department of Political Science at University College London. Her general research interests focus on political violence, the relationship between religious and political institutions, as well as inequality and ethnic politics. Her first research project explored the conditions and processes that lead to (or prevent) ethnic cleansing. Her book, The Roots of Ethnic Cleansing in Europe (Cambridge University Press, 2016; 2018) has been chosen as the Winner of the 2017 Best Book Award in the European Politics and Society Section of APSA. She has also published articles on ethnic cleansing, political violence, social cleavages, and political mobilization in International Security, Journal of Peace Research, Journal of Global Security Studies, Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties, and Nationalities Papers. Her second project, The Origins of Legal Secularization, explores the conditions under which the legal structures of countries become divorced from religious actors and regulations. To explore this question, she has compiled a historical-cross-national dataset on institutional secularization that covers the post-1850 period. Her work-in-progress uses this dataset along with historical case studies from Europe and the Middle East to analyze the conditions under which countries adopt secular legal systems.
Julie George, Queens College and the Graduate Center, City University of New York, U.S.
Julie A. George is an Associate Professor of Political Science at Queens College and the Graduate Center at the City University of New York. She is currently also Visiting Associate Professor at the School of International and Public Affairs at Columbia University. She specializes in ethnic and national politics, state-building, and regime transformation in post-communist states, particularly in the Caucasus. She has been funded by Fulbright and IREX and has published articles in Electoral Studies, Europe-Asia Studies, Post-Soviet Affairs, among others. She received her PhD in Government from the University of Texas at Austin. She serves on several editorial boards internationally, including Communist and Post-Communist Studies, Problems of Post-communism, and Caucasus Survey.
Paul Goode, Carleton University, Canada
J. Paul Goode is the McMillan Chair of Russian Studies at the Institute of European, Russian, and Eurasian Studies, Carleton University. Previously he was Associate Professor of Russian Politics and Convenor of the Research Group on Nationalism, Populism, and Radicalism at the University of Bath (U.K.), and Associate Professor in Comparative Politics and founding Director of the Center for the Study of Nationalism at the University of Oklahoma. He is the author of The Decline of Regionalism in Putin’s Russia (Routledge, 2011), and has published widely on regionalism, nationalism, and authoritarianism in Russia and the former Soviet Union in such journals as Ethnic and Racial Studies, Nations and Nationalism, Nationalities Papers, Slavic Review, Perspectives on Politics, Post-Soviet Affairs, Social Science Quarterly, Problems of Post-Communism, and Europe-Asia Studies. He has been awarded research fellowships by Fulbright, IREX, and New York University's Jordan Center for the Advanced Study of Russia. Presently, he serves as Editor-in-Chief of Communist and Post-Communist Studies and is a member of the international advisory and editorial boards for Nations and Nationalism, Russian Politics, and Social Science Quarterly.
Gulnaz Sharafutdinova, King’s College London, U.K.
Gulnaz Sharafutdinova is Reader in Russian Politics at King’s College London. Gulnaz is the author of The Red Mirror: Putin's Leadership and Russia's Insecure Identity (Oxford University Press, 2020), Political Consequences of Crony Capitalism Inside Russia (Notre Dame University Press, 2010), and editor of Soviet Society in the Era of Late Socialism, 1964-1985 (Lexington Press, 2012). Gulnaz has studied issues related to Russian federalism and sub-national politics, political economy of post-communist transformation and political psychology of authoritarian legitimation in Russia. She has published articles in Perspective on Politics, Comparative Politics, Publius: The Journal of Federalism, Post-Soviet Affairs, Problems of Post-Communism, Europe-Asia Studies, and other peer-reviewed journals. Gulnaz is originally from Tatarstan (Russia). She has received her Ph.D. in political science from the George Washington University and worked at Miami University (Ohio) as Assistant and Associate Professor of Political Science and International Studies during 2004-2013.
Fiona B. Adamson, SOAS, University of London, U.K.
Hugh Agnew, George Washington University, U.S.
Dominique Arel, University of Ottawa, Canada
Monika Baar, University of Leiden, The Netherlands
Laia Balcells, Georgetown University, U.S.
Lowell Barrington, Marquette University, U.S.
Ceren Belge, Concordia University, Canada
Max Bergholz, Concordia University, Canada
Stefano Bianchini, Alma Mater Studiorum, University of Bologna, Italy
Florian Bieber, University of Graz, Austria
Rogers Brubaker, University of California, Los Angeles, U.S.
Bridget Coggins, University of California, Santa Barbara, U.S.
David Crowe, Chapman University and Elon University, U.S.
Zsuzsa Csergő, Queen's University, Canada
Keith Darden, American University, U.S.
Bhavna Davé, SOAS, University of London, U.K.
Stephen Deets, Babson College, U.S.
Mila Dragojević, The University of the South, U.S.
Alexandra Goujon, University of Bourgogne, France
Emily Greble, Vanderbilt University, U.S.
Henry Hale, George Washington University, U.S.
Erin Jenne, Central European University, Hungary
Natalie Koch, Syracuse University, U.S.
Maria Koinova, University of Warwick, U.K.
Jeffrey Kopstein, University of California, Irvine, U.S.
Dominika Koter, Colgate University, U.S.
Marlene Laruelle, George Washington University, U.S.
Siniša Malešević, University College, Dublin, Ireland
Brendan O’Leary, University of Pennsylvania, U.S.
Olga Onuch, University of Manchester, U.K.
Srdja Pavlović, University of Alberta, Canada
Peter Rutland, Wesleyan University, U.S.
Michael Rywkin, The City College of New York, U.S.
Gwendolyn Sasse, University of Oxford, U.K.
Edward Schatz, University of Toronto, Canada
Caress Schenk, Nazarbayev University, Kazakhstan
Oxana Shevel, Tufts University, U.S.
David Siroky, Arizona State University, U.S.
Regine Spector, University of Massachusetts Amherst, U.S.
Djordje Stefanovic, University of Adelaide, Australia
David Szakonyi, George Washington University, U.S.
Gerard Toal (Gearóid Ó Tuathail), Virginia Tech, U.S.
Peter Vermeersch, University of Leuven, Belgium
Elpida Vogli, University of Thrace, Greece
Myra Waterbury, Ohio University, U.S.
Timothy William Waters, Indiana University, U.S.
Theodore R. Weeks, Southern Illinois University, U.S.
Stefan Wolff, University of Birmingham, U.K.
Susan L. Woodward, The Graduate Center, City University of New York, U.S.
2013-2018: Peter Rutland, Wesleyan University, U.S.
2009-2013: Florian Bieber, University of Graz, Austria
2002-2009: Steve Sabol, University of North Carolina, U.S.
1999-2002: Nancy Wingfield, Northern Illinois University, U.S.
1987-1998: Henry Huttenbach, The City College of New York, CUNY, U.S.
1985-1986: Orest Subtelny, York University, Canada
1972-1984: Stephen Horak, Eastern Illinois University, U.S.