Holly Case’s Academy project explores symbolic WWII politics as they relate to the war in Ukraine and the 1990s wars in Yugoslavia, foremost via the idea of tracing "tained" history.
Mariana P. Candido’s study examines the roles of West African women as leaders and commoners, free and enslaved, during the era of the slave trade and European imperialism.
Serhii Plokhii, the Harvard University historian of Ukraine and the Cold War, offers a definitive account of this conflict based on his latest book, "The Russo-Ukrainian War: The Return of History" (Norton, May 2023).
Tiffany Florvil is working on an intellectual biography of May Ayim (1960-96), who became one of the most important Black German thinkers, poets, and activists of the postwar period.
Acclaimed short-story writer and novelist Lorrie Moore is writing a narrative about her father’s 1936 visit to Germany with his family.
Cristina Rivera Garza's most recent book is "Liliane’s Invincible Summer: A Sister’s Search for Justice," which plumbs the depths of her late sister’s writings.
Abraham L. Newman studies how European policymakers are struggling to make sense of the “weaponized interdependence” of global trade.
John Connelly is exploring the long-term consequences of Germany’s emergence as a nation that was at once imperial and ethnic.
Ela Gezen is working on a project about Turkish artistic and cultural practices in West Berlin during the 1970s and '80s that blends cultural studies, history, and migration studies.