Contributions: Steven Casey
Steven Casey is a professor of international history at the London School of Economics and is the author of War Beat, Europe: The American Media at War against Nazi Germany (New York: Oxford University Press, 2017) and When Soldiers Fall: How Americans Have Confronted Combat Losses, from World War I to Afghanistan (New York: Oxford University Press, 2014).
Contributions: Kendall Cosley
Kendall Cosley is a doctoral candidate at Texas A&M University. She studies the relationship between war correspondents and American soldiers in World War II.
Contributions: Douglass Daniel
Douglass K. Daniel is a writer and editor for the Washington bureau of the Associated Press. He is the author of Harry Reasoner: A Life in the News (Austin: University of Texas Press, 2007), and he edited The Korean War, volume 6 of The Greenwood Library of American War Reporting (Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2005).
Contributions: Alan Delozier
Alan Delozier is Special Collections Educations Coordinator and University Archivist at Seton Hall University. He holds a D.Litt. in Arts & Letters from Drew University and an MA in history from Villanova University.
Contributions: Carolyn Edy
Carolyn M. Edy is a media historian and associate professor at Appalachian State University. After working in journalism for ten years, as a magazine writer and editor, Edy completed her doctorate at the University of North Carolina–Chapel Hill. Her first book, The Woman Correspondent, the U.S. Military, and the Press, 1846–1947 (Lexington Books), was a finalist for the American Journalism Historians Association’s Book of the Year Award of 2018.
Contributions: Karen Garner
Karen Garner is a professor of historical studies at SUNY Empire State College. She is a Fulbright Scholar (Veszprém, Hungary, 2014; Vilnius, Lithuania, 2003), whose most recent monographs include Friends and Enemies: The Allies and Neutral Ireland during the Second World War (Manchester, UK: Manchester University Press, 2021) and Women and Gender in International History, Theory and Practice (London: Bloomsbury Academic Publishing, 2018).
Contributions: Larry Greene
Larry A. Greene is a professor of history at Seton Hall University. A Fulbright scholar (Germany), he has written extensively on African American history and teaches courses on World War II. He is a co-organizer of several major conferences, including “Crossovers: African Americans and Germany” (University of Muenster, Germany, March, 2006). He co-edited with Anke Orlepp, Germans and African Americans: Two Centuries of Exchange (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2011).
Contributions: Alexander Lovelace
Alexander G. Lovelace is a scholar in residence at the Contemporary History Institute at Ohio University. His first book, The Media Offensive: How the Press and Public Opinion Shaped Allied Strategy during World War II (University Press of Kansas, 2022), explores how the media influenced military decision-making during the Second World War.
Contributions: Nathaniel L. Moir
Nathaniel L. Moir is a research associate in the Applied History Project at the John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University. Previously, he was an Ernest May Postdoctoral Fellow in history and policy at the Kennedy School. He is the author of Number One Realist: Bernard Fall and Vietnamese Revolutionary Warfare (Oxford University Press, 2022).
Contributions: Henry Oinas-Kukkonen
Henry Oinas-Kukkonen is a university lecturer in history and is a docent in the History of International Relations and Information Networks at the University of Oulu, Finland. He has worked on the history of the U.S. Occupation of Japan, U.S.-Finnish relations, and American plans to resettle Finnish World War II refugees in Alaska. His current research interests also include the history of information and communication technology, innovation, and the social web.
Contributions: G. Kurt Piehler
G. Kurt Piehler is the author of A Religious History of the American GI in World War II (2021) and several reference works related to war and society. He is a member of the editorial board of the Service Newspapers of World War II digital publication (Adam Mathews) and on the advisory board of the NEH-funded American Soldier Project at Virginia Tech University (americansoldierww2.org).
Contributions: James Austin Sandy
James Austin Sandy is an assistant professor of history at the University of Texas, Arlington. His dissertation is titled “A War All Our Own: The American Ranger and the Emergence of the American Martial Culture.”
Contributions: Victoria Sotvedt
Victoria Sotvedt is a PhD candidate at the University of Calgary. She works primarily on Canadian military experiences in the Second World War and the early social history of the Canadian prairies.
Contributions: Ingo Trauschweizer
Ingo Trauschweizer is a professor of history at Ohio University. He is the author of The Cold War U.S. Army: Building Deterrence for Limited War (Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2008) and Maxwell Taylor’s Cold War: From Berlin to Vietnam (Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 2019), and he is the editor or co-editor of three volumes in the Baker Series in Peace and Conflict Studies (Athens: Ohio University Press).