Rohit Chopra is a professor at Santa Clara University whose research and teaching center on global media and cultural identity, new media technologies and postcolonial media. He is the author of Technology and Nationalism in India: Cultural Negotiations From Colonialism to Cyberspace.
Vinayak Chaturvedi is a history professor at the University of California, Irvine. He is the author of Hindutva and Violence and Peasant Pasts: History and Memory in Western India.
Angana P. Chatterji is an anthropologist and founding co-chair of the Political Conflict, Gender and People’s Rights Initiative at the Center for Race and Gender at the University of California, Berkeley. Chatterji’s recent scholarship is focused on political violence as well as prejudicial citizenship and Hindu nationalism in India. Chatterji has served on human rights […]
Jack Rakove is the William Robertson Coe Professor of History and American Studies and professor of political science and law at Stanford, where he has taught since 1980. His principal areas of research include the origins of the American Revolution and Constitution, the political practice and theory of James Madison, and the role of historical […]
James C. Phillips is an assistant professor of law at Chapman University’s Fowler School of Law, where he teaches courses in civil procedure and law and religion. His research topics include constitutional interpretation, law and corpus linguistics, the First Amendment, Supreme Court oral argument and empirical studies examining discrimination.
Amanda J. Baugh is an associate professor at California State University Northridge, where she specializes in the study of climate change, the environment and American religion, with attention to questions of race, ethnicity and class. She is the author of God and the Green Divide: Religious Environmentalism in Black and White.
The Center for Climate Justice and Faith is a student-led organization based at Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary at California Lutheran University.
One Earth Sangha’s mission is “to support humanity in a transformative response to ecological crises based on the insights and practices of the Buddhist tradition.” They offer a Virtual EcoDharma Center, with training, resources, and courses to learn more about what people can do to address the ecological crisis. Kristin Baker is the co-founder and director.
Lisa Bahar is a licensed marriage and family therapist, clinical counselor and adjunct faculty member for Pepperdine University’s Graduate School of Education and Psychology. Bahar has written on the role faith plays in Hollywood.