Academics Decry French Attacks on “Islamo-Leftists”

14 March, 2021
minister frederique vidal 1200.jpg
France’s Min­is­ter of High­er Edu­ca­tion and Research, Frédérique Vidal.


France’s Min­is­ter of High­er Edu­ca­tion and Research, Frédérique Vidal, a mol­e­c­u­lar geneti­cist at the Uni­ver­si­ty of Nice-Sophia-Antipo­lis, has been one of the most out­spo­ken gov­ern­ment fig­ures decry­ing so-called “Islamo-gauchistes.” In response, more than 600 French aca­d­e­mics have demand­ed that Vidal step down. She has said that “Islamo-left­ism” is erod­ing French soci­ety and has pro­posed to study its effects on uni­ver­si­ties. Her aca­d­e­m­ic adver­saries argue that the pro­posed inquiry is designed to “defame” the teach­ing com­mu­ni­ty and will have a “dev­as­tat­ing” effect. “Just like in Orban’s Hun­gary, Bolsonaro’s Brazil or Duda’s Poland, post­colo­nial and decolo­nial stud­ies, the work on racial dis­crim­i­na­tion, gen­der stud­ies and inter­sec­tion­al­i­ty are specif­i­cal­ly targeted.”

France’s Fake “Islamo-Leftist” Crisis • by Raphaël Liogier


In an open let­ter pub­lished in Le Monde in Feb­ru­ary, they wrote, “We can only deplore the indi­gence of Frédérique Vidal, who is using the reper­toire of the far right about imag­i­nary ‘Islamo-left­ism.’” They refer to “Islamo-left­ism” as a “con­spir­a­cy the­o­ry,” and call for Vidal’s resignation. 

Vidal’s procla­ma­tions have also alarmed Pınar Selek, a Turk­ish soci­ol­o­gist, fem­i­nist anti-mil­i­tarist activist and writer, who lives in exile in France where she obtained French cit­i­zen­ship in 2017.

Pinar Selek’s open let­ter to Min­is­ter Vidal appeared in Medi­a­part on the 21st of Feb­ru­ary, 2021, as follows: 

Turkish-French sociologist Pinar Selek.
Turk­ish-French soci­ol­o­gist Pinar Selek.


Mrs. Vidal,

You remem­ber me, the exiled teacher-researcher that you wel­comed, as part of the PAUSE Pro­gram, at the Uni­ver­sité Côte d’Azur, when you were its pres­i­dent. But we met for the first time, on Sep­tem­ber 30, 2019, in the frame­work of the press con­fer­ence of the PAUSE Pro­gram (Nation­al Pro­gram for the Emer­gency Recep­tion of Sci­en­tists in Exile). As Min­is­ter of High­er Edu­ca­tion and Research, you sup­port­ed this pro­gram. I think you still sup­port it. So much the bet­ter: you sup­port teacher-researchers who have fled polit­i­cal repres­sion in their coun­try and who need a space of free­dom to con­tin­ue to ask ques­tions and con­duct their research.

Since your recent state­ments on “Islamo-left­ism”, I am in a ter­ri­ble night­mare. Your speech awak­ens every­thing that I have expe­ri­enced and every­thing that my col­leagues in Turkey are expe­ri­enc­ing, under Islamo-fas­cism. I think that all the exiled sci­en­tists who are now host­ed by the PAUSE Pro­gram have entered the same night­mare, because they also know very well how aca­d­e­m­ic free­dom is nar­rowed when polit­i­cal pow­ers inter­vene in the sci­en­tif­ic field with the jus­ti­fi­ca­tion of the fight against ter­ror­ism. In gen­er­al, this is how it hap­pens. In Turkey, in Chi­na, in Iran. And today in France.

I want to tell you that if you don’t pub­licly retract what you said or if you don’t resign, the can­cer will spread and French sci­en­tists will go into exile. Don’t tell me that in France this is not pos­si­ble. Yes, Madame Vidal, it is. You know it bet­ter than I do: Petain­ism is not that old. Remem­ber in the 1940s, there were many French aca­d­e­mics in exile, refus­ing to sub­mit to fascism.

You may remem­ber that in the PAUSE press con­fer­ence, I began my speech by say­ing: “To spare you a vic­tim­iz­ing sto­ry and to dis­tance myself from an inte­gra­tionist vision impreg­nat­ed with colo­nial­ism, I thought I would first remind you that every coun­try needs peo­ple to pass on sci­en­tif­ic the­o­ries. Espe­cial­ly France which has great dif­fi­cul­ties of trans­la­tion. It needs sci­en­tists who have been trained in oth­er coun­tries; more­over, wel­com­ing sci­en­tists who are not sub­ject to author­i­ty can only be an asset for those who wel­come them.” I ask you to pay atten­tion to my words, which have been forged through a very tough expe­ri­ence of defend­ing the free­dom of research and the auton­o­my of sci­en­tif­ic production. 

Mrs Vidal, try to write sci­en­tif­ic arti­cles, with your aca­d­e­m­ic hat on, to ques­tion sci­en­tif­ic notions and join the col­lec­tive debate of researchers, but above all stop inter­ven­ing by putting on your polit­i­cal hat! Oth­er­wise you will start the infer­nal machine. And the machine of pow­er can go fur­ther than you can imagine.

–Pinar Selek


Mean­while, on the 4th of March, 2021, more than 200 Anglo­phone aca­d­e­mics pub­lished an open let­ter in Le Monde, denounc­ing the “witch hunt” led by Min­is­ter Frédérique Vidal. warn­ing that with Islamo-left­ism, “We can­not fail to under­line the res­o­nance with the dark­est moments of French history.”

Dear Colleagues,

We are writ­ing to express our pro­found dis­may at the recent request by the French Min­is­ter of High­er Edu­ca­tion and Research, Frédérique Vidal, for the CNRS (The French Nation­al Cen­tre for Sci­en­tif­ic Research) to inves­ti­gate alle­ga­tions of “Islamo-gauchisme” (Islamo-left­ism) in French uni­ver­si­ties. We regret that after pro­posed laws regard­ing the alleged threat of “sep­a­ratism” have fur­ther stig­ma­tized France’s Mus­lim com­mu­ni­ty, aca­d­e­mics are being blamed for the increas­ing­ly polar­ized atmos­phere. The pro­pos­al to mon­i­tor uni­ver­si­ty pro­fes­sors accused of “weaponiz­ing aca­d­e­m­ic research for polit­i­cal motives” effec­tive­ly amounts to a threat of cen­sor­ship and is wor­ry­ing for a num­ber of reasons: 

First, the state has no right to cen­sor research by aca­d­e­mics who draw on their exper­tise to advance the pro­duc­tion of knowl­edge. This is a dan­ger­ous prece­dent that can­not be tol­er­at­ed in demo­c­ra­t­ic soci­eties. The notion that cer­tain aca­d­e­mics are try­ing to “divide” soci­ety due to their “Islamo-left­ist” ideas in effect demo­nizes our col­leagues for their alleged ide­o­log­i­cal com­plic­i­ty with a reli­gious group in the name of pro­tect­ing the Repub­lic. This imme­di­ate­ly reminds one of some of the dark­est moments of French his­to­ry when a dis­course against “Judeo-Bol­she­viks” cre­at­ed an amal­gam between polit­i­cal and reli­gious commitments. 

Sec­ond, the approach­es now under attack were inspired by some of the most bril­liant minds of the French philo­soph­i­cal, lit­er­ary, and soci­o­log­i­cal tra­di­tions. As schol­ars work­ing in the Unit­ed States and else­where, we car­ry a great intel­lec­tu­al debt to France for train­ing thinkers such as Frantz Fanon, Albert Mem­mi, Hélène Cixous, Aimé Césaire, Paulette Nardal, Jean-Paul Sartre, Pierre Bour­dieu, Louis Althuss­er, Jacques Der­ri­da and Michel Fou­cault. Many of these fig­ures were not only tow­er­ing thinkers but were also engaged in pro­longed polit­i­cal strug­gles for the bet­ter­ment of our soci­eties. These com­mit­ted intel­lec­tu­als are pil­lars of the diverse approach­es that are now being attacked under the rubric of “post-colo­nial­ism.” That a coun­try which has advanced crit­i­cal thought should now turn its back on this nation­al pat­ri­mo­ny is short-sight­ed and dis­tress­ing. We ask not that every­one agree on the mer­its of these approach­es, only that French schol­ars have the right to debate them with their col­leagues and stu­dents should they so desire. 

Third, those respon­si­ble for high­er edu­ca­tion should address the press­ing need to find con­crete solu­tions to the prob­lem of racial dis­crim­i­na­tion in France, rather than car­ry out a witch hunt against researchers. In lieu of invit­ing schol­ars to help advance a com­mon strug­gle for equal­i­ty, the Min­is­ter of High­er Edu­ca­tion and Research is threat­en­ing them with cen­sor­ship. Instead of address­ing the dire sit­u­a­tion of stu­dents dur­ing a glob­al pan­dem­ic, or the real eco­nom­ic chal­lenges fac­ing pub­lic edu­ca­tion, Vidal and her col­leagues have depict­ed pro­fes­sors as the main threat to French universities.

Many sig­na­to­ries of this let­ter have ben­e­fit­ed from pro­longed aca­d­e­m­ic exchanges with French uni­ver­si­ties in insti­tu­tion­al as well as indi­vid­ual capac­i­ties. Eager that these col­lab­o­ra­tions with our French col­leagues can con­tin­ue in the spir­it of open debate, we again draw your atten­tion to the chill­ing effects that these threats of cen­sor­ship would have on aca­d­e­m­ic freedom. 

The fol­low­ing indi­vid­u­als and orga­ni­za­tions endorse the let­ter in sup­port of aca­d­e­m­ic free­dom in France: 



  1. Muri­am Haleh Davis, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Cruz

  2. Sang Hea Kil, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Jus­tice Stud­ies, San Jose State University

  3. Kevin B Ander­son, Pro­fes­sor of Soci­ol­o­gy, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Barbara

  4. Lisa Rofel, Emeri­ta Fac­ul­ty, Anthro­pol­o­gy Depart­ment, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Cruz

  5. Fati­ma El-Tayeb, Pro­fes­sor of Lit­er­a­ture, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San Diego

  6. Eliz­a­beth Bish­op, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of His­to­ry, Texas State Uni­ver­si­ty San Mar­cos TX

  7. Sherene Seikaly, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Barbara

  8. Ben­jamin Brow­er, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of His­to­ry, The Uni­ver­si­ty of Texas at Austin

  9. Eliz­a­beth M. Perego, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of His­to­ry, Appalachi­an State University

  10. Patrick Crow­ley, Senior Lec­tur­er, Depart­ment of French, Uni­ver­si­ty Col­lege Cork

  11. Paul A. Sil­ver­stein, Pro­fes­sor of Anthro­pol­o­gy, Reed College

  12. J. P. Daughton, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of His­to­ry, Stan­ford University

  13. Dar­cie Fontaine, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of South Florida

  14. Zachary Lock­man, Pro­fes­sor, Mid­dle East­ern and Islam­ic Studies/History, New York University

  15. Benoit Chal­land, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Soci­ol­o­gy, New School for Social Research, New York

  16. Devra Weber, Emeri­ta Pro­fes­sor, His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, Riverside

  17. Ivan Huber, Prof. Emer­i­tus, Biol­o­gy, Fair­leigh Dick­in­son Univ., Madi­son, NJ, USA

  18. Car­ole Brown­er, Research Pro­fes­sor, Anthro­pol­o­gy, Gen­der Stud­ies, Semel Insti­tute, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, Los Ange­les (UCLA)

  19. Den­nis Kortheuer, Emer­i­tus, His­to­ry, Cal­i­for­nia State Uni­ver­si­ty, Long Beach

  20. Judith But­ler, Prof. Emer., Com­par­a­tive Lit­er­a­ture, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, Berkeley

  21. Aslı Bâli, Pro­fes­sor of Law, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, Los Ange­les (UCLA

  22. Alma Rachel Heck­man, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia San­ta Cruz

  23. Pao­la Bac­chet­ta, Pro­fes­sor, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, Berkeley

  24. Judith Surkis, Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Rut­gers University

  25. Jill Jarvis, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of French, Yale University

  26. Fer­nan­do Lei­va, Pro­fes­sor, Latin Amer­i­can and Lati­no Stud­ies, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Cruz

  27. Jen­nifer Kel­ly, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of Fem­i­nist Stud­ies and Crit­i­cal Race and Eth­nic Stud­ies, Uni­verisi­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Cruz

  28. Noëmie Duhaut, Asso­ciate Researcher, Depart­ment of His­to­ry, Leib­niz Insti­tute of Euro­pean His­to­ry (IEG), Mainz, Germany

  29. Thomas Bedorf, Pro­fes­sor, Phi­los­o­phy, Fer­nUni­ver­si­taet in Hagen, Germany

  30. Nat God­ley, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of His­to­ry, Alver­no College

  31. Nid­hi Maha­jan, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of Anthro­pol­o­gy, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Cruz

  32. Dónal Has­sett, Lec­tur­er in French, Uni­ver­si­ty Col­lege Cork

  33. Itay Lotem, Lec­tur­er in French Stud­ies, Uni­ver­si­ty of West­min­ster, London

  34. Fred­er­ick Coop­er, Pro­fes­sor Emer­i­tus of His­to­ry, New York University

  35. Phi-Van, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of Human­i­ties and Social Sci­ence, Uni­ver­sité de Saint-Boniface

  36. Ann Lau­ra Stol­er, Pro­fes­sor of Anthro­pol­o­gy, The New School for Social Research

  37. Pas­cal Menoret, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, anthro­pol­o­gy, Bran­deis University

  38. Alli­son Korinek, Post­doc­tor­al Fel­low, Inter­dis­ci­pli­nary Project in the Human­i­ties, Wash­ing­ton Uni­ver­si­ty in St. Louis

  39. Aslı Iğsız, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Mid­dle East­ern and Islam­ic Stud­ies, New York University

  40. David Palum­bo-Liu, Louise Hewlett Nixon Pro­fes­sor, Stan­ford University

  41. Hel­ga Taw­il-Souri, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Media, Cul­ture and Com­mu­ni­ca­tion, New York University

  42. San­drine Sanos, Pro­fes­sor of Mod­ern Euro­pean His­to­ry, Texas A & M — Uni­ver­si­ty — Cor­pus Christi

  43. Arjun Appadu­rai, New York Uni­ver­si­ty and Bard Grad­u­ate Center

  44. Sinan Antoon, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, New York University

  45. Ata­can Atakan, PhD Can­di­date, School of Mid­dle East­ern and North African Stud­ies, Uni­ver­si­ty of Arizona

  46. Esra Akcan, Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of Archi­tec­ture; Direc­tor, Insti­tute for Euro­pean Stud­ies at Ein­au­di Cen­ter for Inter­na­tion­al Stud­ies, Cor­nell University

  47. Ismail Fajrie Alatas, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Mid­dle East­ern and Islam­ic Stud­ies, New York University.

  48. Pınar Kemer­li, Glob­al Lib­er­al Stud­ies, NYU

  49. Deb­o­rah Gould, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of Soci­ol­o­gy, UC San­ta Cruz

  50. SA Smythe, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of Gen­der Stud­ies and African Amer­i­can Stud­ies, UCLA

  51. Ter­rence G. Peter­son, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Flori­da Inter­na­tion­al University

  52. Lily Chum­ley, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Media, Cul­ture, and Com­mu­ni­ca­tion, NYU

  53. Simten Cosar, Pro­fes­sor, Vis­it­ing Instruc­tor, Glob­al Stud­ies Cen­ter, Uni­ver­si­ty of Pittsburgh

  54. Ayça Alem­daroğlu, Research Schol­ar, Free­man Spogli Insti­tute for Inter­na­tion­al Stud­ies, Stan­ford University

  55. Zeynep Kork­man, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Gen­der Stud­ies, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia Los Angeles

  56. Joel Beinin, Don­ald J. McLach­lan Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Emer­i­tus, Stan­ford University

  57. Dina Al-Kas­sim, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Insti­tute for Social Jus­tice, Uni­ver­si­ty of British Columbia

  58. Daniel Katz, Pro­fes­sor of Eng­lish and Com­par­a­tive Lit­er­ary Stud­ies, Uni­ver­si­ty of Warwick

  59. James Pet­ter­son, Pro­fes­sor of French, Welles­ley College

  60. Mayan­thi Fer­nan­do, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Anthro­pol­o­gy, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Cruz

  61. Megan Brown, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Swarth­more College

  62. David G. Troy­an­sky, Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Brook­lyn Col­lege and the Grad­u­ate Cen­ter, City Uni­ver­si­ty of New York

  63. Emi­ly Mark­er, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Rut­gers University

  64. Jean-Michel Rabate, Pro­fes­sor of Eng­lish and Com­par­a­tive Lit­er­a­ture, Uni­ver­si­ty of Pennsylvania

  65. Tim­o­thy Scott John­son, Pro­fes­sion­al Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Texas A & M Uni­ver­si­ty — Cor­pus Christi

  66. Osman Balkan, Vis­it­ing Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of Polit­i­cal Sci­ence, Swarth­more College

  67. Burleigh Hen­drick­son, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of French & Fran­coph­o­ne Stud­ies, Penn­syl­va­nia State University

  68. Alexan­dra Guey­dan-Turek, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of French and Fran­coph­o­ne Stud­ies, Swarth­more College

  69. Mar­garet Fer­gu­son, Dis­tin­guished Pro­fes­sor of Eng­lish Emeri­ta, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia at Davis

  70. Howard Winant, Dis­tin­guished Pro­fes­sor of Soci­ol­o­gy, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Barbara

  71. Anne Nor­ton, Pro­fes­sor of Polit­i­cal Sci­ence, Uni­ver­si­ty of Pennsylvania

  72. Kory Olson, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of French, Stock­ton University

  73. Robert S. DuP­lessis, Cloth­ier Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry Emer­i­tus, Swarth­more College

  74. Hunter Bivens, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of Lit­er­a­ture, UC San­ta Cruz

  75. Miche­line Rice-Max­imin, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of French and Fran­coph­o­ne Stud­ies, Swarth­more Col­lege, PA

  76. Miri­am Tick­tin, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Anthro­pol­o­gy, The New School for Social Research, New York

  77. Nan­cy Gal­lagher, Pro­fes­sor Emeri­ta of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Barbara

  78. Andrew Den­ning, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Kansas

  79. Olivia Sabee, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of Dance, Swarth­more College

  80. Ayşe Bal­tacıoğlu-Bram­mer, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, NYU

  81. Sarah J. Zim­mer­man, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, West­ern Wash­ing­ton University

  82. Judith DeGroat, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, St. Lawrence Uni­ver­si­ty, USA

  83. Sarah Davies Cor­do­va, Pro­fes­sor of French and Fran­coph­o­ne Stud­ies, Uni­ver­si­ty of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

  84. Jen­nifer A. Boit­tin, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of French, Fran­coph­o­ne Stud­ies, and His­to­ry, Penn State University

  85. Chris Rominger, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of North Florida

  86. Melis­sa K. Byrnes, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, South­west­ern University

  87. Ariel­la Aïsha Azoulay, Pro­fes­sor of Mod­ern Cul­ture and Media, Brown University

  88. Mara Mills, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of Media, Cul­ture, and Com­mu­ni­ca­tion, New York University

  89. Marie-Claire Val­lois, Depart­ment of Romance Stud­ies, Cor­nell University

  90. Enzo Tra­ver­so, Pro­fes­sor in the Human­i­ties, Cor­nell University

  91. Julie Liv­ingston, Sil­ver Pro­fes­sor of Social and Cul­tur­al Analy­sis and His­to­ry, New York University

  92. Halil Yeni­gun, Lec­tur­er, San Jose State University

  93. Antho­ny Alessan­dri­ni, Pro­fes­sor of Eng­lish & Mid­dle East­ern Stud­ies, City Uni­ver­si­ty of New York

  94. Ahlam Muh­taseb, Pro­fes­sor of Media Stud­ies, Cal­i­for­nia State University

  95. H. Nese Ozgen, PhD, Vis­it­ing Schol­ar, Depart­ment of Cul­tur­al Anthro­pol­o­gy, Duke University

  96. Sir­aj Ahmed, Pro­fes­sor of Eng­lish, CUNY Grad­u­ate Cen­ter and Lehman College

  97. Car­ol Fer­rara, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Emer­son College

  98. Nouzha Gues­sous, Pro­fes­sor of Women’s Rights and Bioethics in Islam­ic Con­texts, Has­san II Uni­ver­si­ty of Casablan­ca, Morocco

  99. Venus Bivar, Lec­tur­er (Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor), Depart­ment of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of York

  100. Joan W Scott, Insti­tute for Advanced Study, Prince­ton NJ

  101. Kemal Moula, French Pro­fes­sor, Com­mu­ni­ca­tions and Human­i­ties, Collin College

  102. Lin­sey Ly, Ph.D. can­di­date, Depart­ment of Anthro­pol­o­gy The Grad­u­ate Cen­ter, CUNY

  103. Brock Cut­ler, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Rad­ford Uni­ver­si­ty, USA

  104. Claire Bish­op, Pro­fes­sor of Art His­to­ry, CUNY Grad­u­ate Center

  105. Ayça Çubukçu, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor in Human Rights, Lon­don School of Eco­nom­ics and Polit­i­cal Science

  106. Ian Coller, Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, Irvine

  107. Andrew M. Dai­ly, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Memphis

  108. Tra­cy L. Rut­ler, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of French and Fran­coph­o­ne Stud­ies, and Women’s, Gen­der, and Sex­u­al­i­ty Stud­ies, Penn State University

  109. Alice L. Con­klin, Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Ohio State University

  110. Lisa Wedeen, Mary R. Mor­ton Pro­fes­sor of Polit­i­cal Sci­ence and the Col­lege, The Uni­ver­si­ty of Chica­go, Chica­go, IL

  111. Danielle Beau­jon, PhD Can­di­date in His­to­ry and French Stud­ies, New York University

  112. Daniel J. Sher­man, Lineberg­er Dis­tin­guished Pro­fes­sor of Art His­to­ry and His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of North Car­oli­na, Chapel Hill

  113. Jane Bur­bank, Pro­fes­sor emeri­ta, New York University

  114. Christi­na Car­roll, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Kala­ma­zoo Col­lege, MI

  115. Arang Keshavarz­ian, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, New York University

  116. Chiara Bot­ti­ci, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, The New School

  117. Nor­ma Claire Moruzzi, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Uni­ver­si­ty of Illi­nois at Chicago

  118. Stacey Philbrick Yadav, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Hobart & William Smith Colleges

  119. Eloïse Breza­ult, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Saint Lawrence Uni­ver­si­ty, NY

  120. Julia Waters, Pro­fes­sor of French, Uni­ver­si­ty of Read­ing; Pres­i­dent of the Soci­ety for Fran­coph­o­ne Post­colo­nial Stud­ies, UK

  121. Fras­er McQueen, Ph.D. Can­di­date, Uni­ver­si­ty of Stir­ling, Scotland

  122. Veroni­ka Zablot­sky, Post­doc­tor­al Fellow,University of Cal­i­for­nia, Los Ange­les, USA

  123. Tom Hamil­ton, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Durham Uni­ver­si­ty, UK

  124. Orane Onyekpe-Touzet, PhD stu­dent, Uni­ver­si­ty of War­wick and Uni­ver­sité Paris-Sor­bonne, UK/France

  125. Jules O’Dwyer, Research Fel­low, St John’s Col­lege, Cambridge

  126. Thomas Ser­res, Lec­tur­er, UC San­ta Cruz

  127. John Chal­craft, Pro­fes­sor, LSE

  128. Máire Cross, emeri­ta Pro­fes­sor of French Stud­ies, New­cas­tle Uni­ver­si­ty, UK

  129. Sinan Richards, Enseignant vacataire, École nor­male supérieure de Paris, France

  130. Annabel Kim, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Romance Lan­guages and Lit­er­a­tures, Har­vard University

  131. Han­nah Fry­d­man, Post­doc­tor­al Research Asso­ciate, Pem­broke Cen­ter, Brown University

  132. Serene Richards, Lec­tur­er in Law, New York Uni­ver­si­ty Lon­don, UK

  133. Claire Eldridge, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Uni­ver­si­ty of Leeds, UK

  134. Fab­rice Roger, Teach­ing Asso­ciate, Uni­ver­si­ty of Bris­tol, UK.

  135. Sara Bark­er, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Uni­ver­si­ty of Leeds, UK

  136. Beat­rice Ivey, Research Asso­ciate, Uni­ver­si­ty of Sheffield, UK.

  137. Samia Hen­ni, Cor­nell Uni­ver­si­ty, USA.

  138. Adi Saleem Bharat, Research Fel­low, Uni­ver­si­ty of Michi­gan, USA

  139. Michelle Bumatay, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of French, Flori­da State Uni­ver­si­ty, USA

  140. Tyson Herberger,PhD Can­di­date, Inland Nor­way Uni­ver­si­ty of Applied Sci­ences, Norway

  141. Paula Chakravart­ty, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, New York University

  142. Jen­nifer Ses­sions, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Uni­ver­si­ty of Vir­ginia, USA

  143. John McCor­ma­ck, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of Reli­gion, Auro­ra Uni­ver­si­ty, USA

  144. Joseph Ford, Lec­tur­er in French Stud­ies, Insti­tute of Mod­ern Lan­guages Research, Uni­ver­si­ty of Lon­don, UK

  145. Rebec­ca Sug­den, Col­lege Lec­tur­er in French, Gonville & Caius Col­lege, Cambridge

  146. Saa­dia Toor, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, Sociology/Women & Gen­der Stud­ies, City Uni­ver­si­ty of New York

  147. Christy Pichichero, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry and French, George Mason University

  148. Lil­lian Speck­er, PhD Can­di­date, Uni­ver­si­ty of Oxford, UK

  149. She­fali Chan­dra, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry; Women, Gen­der & Sex­u­al­i­ty Stud­ies; Asian Amer­i­can Stud­ies, Wash­ing­ton Uni­ver­si­ty in St. Louis

  150. Rena­to Rodriguez-Lefeb­vre, PhD Can­di­date, Uni­ver­sité de Mon­tréal, Canada

  151. Maria Scott, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of French Lit­er­a­ture and Thought, Uni­ver­si­ty of Exeter, UK

  152. Sal­addin Ahmed, Vis­it­ing Asst. Prof. of Polit­i­cal Sci­ence, Union Col­lege, Sch­enec­tady, NY

  153. Erik Thom­son, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Man­i­to­ba, Win­nipeg, Man­i­to­ba, Canada.

  154. Rebec­ca P. Scales, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Rochester Insti­tute of Tech­nol­o­gy, Rochester, NY

  155. Theo Man­tion, Ph.D. Stu­dent, Har­vard Uni­ver­si­ty, Cam­bridge, MA

  156. Dmitri Nikulin, Pro­fes­sor of Phi­los­o­phy, The New School for Social Research

  157. Gior­gos Nous­sis, PhD Can­di­date, Uni­ver­si­ty of Athens, Greece

  158. Jes­si­ca Lynne Pear­son, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Macalester Col­lege, Saint Paul, Minnesota

  159. Mabruk Derbesh, Uni­ver­si­ty of Bre­men, Germany.

  160. Rox­anne Pan­chasi, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry and Asso­ciate Dean of Grad­u­ate Stud­ies, Simon Fras­er Uni­ver­si­ty, Van­cou­ver, Canada

  161. Daniel Bak­er, Ph.D. Can­di­date, Cardiff Uni­ver­si­ty, UK

  162. Ananya Roy, Pro­fes­sor of Urban Plan­ning, Social Wel­fare, and Geog­ra­phy; The Mey­er and Renee Luskin Chair in Inequal­i­ty and Democ­ra­cy; Found­ing Direc­tor, Insti­tute on Inequal­i­ty and Democ­ra­cy, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, Los Angeles.

  163. Dr. Philipp Krämer, Act­ing Pro­fes­sor of Lin­guis­tics, Europa-Uni­ver­sität Viad­ri­na, Frank­furt (Oder)

  164. Vasu­ki Nesi­ah, Pro­fes­sor of Human Rights and Inter­na­tion­al Law, The Gal­latin School, NYU

  165. Patrick Luiz Sul­li­van De Oliveira, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of Sci­ence, Tech­nol­o­gy and Soci­ety, Sin­ga­pore Man­age­ment University

  166. Arthur Asser­af, Lec­tur­er, His­to­ry Fac­ul­ty, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cam­bridge, UK.

  167. Sarah Gris­wold, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Okla­homa State University

  168. Rash­mi Viswanathan, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of Mod­ern and Con­tem­po­rary Art His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Hartford

  169. Kandice Chuh, Pro­fes­sor of Eng­lish and Amer­i­can Stud­ies, CUNY Grad­u­ate Center

  170. Chi­tralekha, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Jawa­har­lal Nehru Uni­ver­si­ty, Delhi

  171. Jean Hal­ley, Pro­fes­sor of Soci­ol­o­gy, CUNY Grad­u­ate Cen­ter and Col­lege of Stat­en Island

  172. Hamzah Saif, Grad­u­ate Stu­dent, George Wash­ing­ton University

  173. Dr Gri­et­je Baars, Read­er in Law and Social Change, The City Law School, City. Uni­ver­si­ty of Lon­don, UK.

  174. Nico­la Pratt, Read­er of the Inter­na­tion­al Pol­i­tics of the Mid­dle East, Uni­ver­si­ty of War­wick, UK

  175. Svati P. Shah, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of Women’s, Gen­der, and Sex­u­al­i­ty Stud­ies, Uni­ver­si­ty of Mass­a­chu­setts, Amherst, US

  176. Katie Kil­roy-Marac, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of Anthro­pol­o­gy, Uni­ver­si­ty of Toron­to, Canada

  177. Jen­nifer L. Palmer, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Georgia

  178. Amelia H. Lyons, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor and Direc­tor of Grad­u­ate Pro­grams, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cen­tral Florida

  179. Alyssa Gold­stein Sepin­wall, Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Cal­i­for­nia State Uni­ver­si­ty San Marcos

  180. Richard S. Fog­a­r­ty, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty at Albany, State Uni­ver­si­ty of New York

  181. Car­olyn J. Eich­n­er, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry and Women’s & Gen­der Stud­ies, Uni­ver­si­ty of Wis­con­sin, Milwaukee.

  182. Johann Le Guelte, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of French and Fran­coph­o­ne stud­ies, Xavier Uni­ver­si­ty, Cincinnati

  183. Ann Osten­dorf, Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Gon­za­ga University

  184. Ash­ley R. Sanders, Vice Chair of Dig­i­tal Human­i­ties, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, Los Ange­les (UCLA)

  185. Sue Peabody, Mey­er Dis­tin­guished Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Wash­ing­ton State Uni­ver­si­ty, Vancouver

  186. Philip Mine­han, Lec­tur­er in Hon­ors and Lib­er­al Stud­ies, Cal­i­for­nia State Uni­ver­si­ty at Fullerton

  187. Jean Bea­man, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of Soci­ol­o­gy, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Barbara

  188. Han­nah Leff­in­g­well, PhD Can­di­date, New York Uni­ver­si­ty, New York

  189. Spencer Segal­la, Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Tampa

  190. Cather­ine Desbarats,Associate Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, McGill Uni­ver­si­ty, Canada

  191. Jakob Burn­ham, PhD Can­di­date, George­town Uni­ver­si­ty, Wash­ing­ton, DC

  192. Kathryn Edwards, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Tulane Uni­ver­si­ty, New Orleans

  193. Michael P. Breen, Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry & Human­i­ties, Reed Col­lege, Port­land OR

  194. Tim­o­th­ée Valentin, PhD Can­di­date in French and Fran­coph­o­ne Stud­ies, Penn State University.

  195. Gre­go­ry Valde­spino, PhD Can­di­date, in His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Chicago

  196. Dina M Sid­diqi, Clin­i­cal Asso­ciate Pro­fes­sor, New York University

  197. Melanie Bavaria, PhD Can­di­date in His­to­ry and French Stud­ies, New York University

  198. Kel­ly Wood, PhD can­di­date in His­to­ry and French Stud­ies, New York University

  199. Dun­can Hardy, Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor of His­to­ry, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cen­tral Florida

  200. Philippe-Richard Mar­ius, Adjunct Assis­tant Pro­fes­sor, Depart­ment of Soci­ol­o­gy and Anthro­pol­o­gy, CUNY Col­lege of Stat­en Island

  201. Leslie Cho­quette, Côté Pro­fes­sor of French Stud­ies, Assump­tion University

  202. Jean-Fran­cois Briere, Pro­fes­sor Emer­i­tus of French Stud­ies, SUNY Albany

  203. Peter Lim­brick, Pro­fes­sor of Film and Dig­i­tal Media, Uni­ver­si­ty of Cal­i­for­nia, San­ta Cruz

  204. Nagesh Rao, Lec­tur­er, Col­gate University



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