Georg G. Iggers
Georg G. Iggers is Distinguished Professor at the State University of New York at Buffalo. His books include The German Conception of History (1968).
Foreword, Vol. 47 No. 3 (Fall 1980)
Michael Ignatieff is Carr Professor of Human Rights Practice and the Director of the Carr Center of Human Rights Policy, Harvard University. Among his most recent books are The Lesser Evil: Political Ethics in an Age of Terror (2004) and Human Rights as Politics and Idolatry (2001). His newest volume, After Paradise, is forthcoming.
The Seductiveness of Moral Disgust, Vol. 62 No. 1 (Spring 1995)
Human Rights, the Laws of War, and Terrorism, Vol. 69 No. 4 (Winter 2002)
The Seductiveness of Moral Disgust, Vol. 71 No. 3 (Fall 2004)
Eiko Ikegami is Director of the Center for Studies of Social Change and Professor of Sociology at the New School for Social Research. Her books include The Taming of the Samurai: Honorific Individualism and the Making of Modern Japan (1997) and Bonds of Civility: Aesthetic Networks and Political Origins of Japanese Culture (2004).
Visualizing the Networked Self: Agency, Reflexivity, and the Social Life of Avatars, in The Image, Vol. 78, No. 4 (Winter 2011)
Shame and the Samurai: Institutions, Trustworthiness, and Autonomy in the Elite Honor Culture, Vol. 70, No. 4 (Winter 2003)
A Sociological Theory of Publics: Identity and Culture as Emergent Properties in Networks, Vol. 67 No. 4 (Winter 2000)
Democracy in an Age of Cyber-Financial Globalization: Time, Space and Embeddedness from an Asian Perspective, Vol. 66 No. 3 (Fall 1999)
Pinar Ilkkaracan is cofounder of several NGOs, including Women for Women?s Human Rights (WWHR) and New Ways. She is the author of several articles on violence against women, women in Muslim societies, women in Turkey, sex-workers, and women and sexuality. She is the editor Women and Sexuality in Muslim Societies (2000) and The Myth of a Warm Home: Violence in the Family (in Turkish, 1996).
Women, Sexuality, and Social Change in the Middle East and the Mahgreb, Vol. 69 No. 3 (Fall 2002)
James D. Ingram
James D. Ingram is Assistant Professor of Political Science at McMaster University in Hamilton Ontario, where he teaches political theory.
Rights, Norms, and Politics: The Case of German Citizenship Reform, Vol. 77 No. 1 (Spring 2010)
Jeffrey C. Isaac
Jeffrey C. Isaac is James H. Rudy Professor of Political Science and Director of the Center for the Study of Democracy and Public Life at Indiana University. He is the author of Arendt, Camus, and Modern Rebellion (1992) and Democracy in Dark Times (1997).
Hannah Arendt on Human Rights and the Limits of Exposure, or Why Noam Chomsky Is Wrong about the Meaning of Kosovo, Vol. 69 No. 2 (Summer 2002)
The Meaning of 1989, Vol. 63 No. 3 (Fall 1996)
Hide Ishiguro Professor of Philosophy at Barnard College, is the author of Leibniz's Philosophy of Logic and Language (1972).
Myths and False Dichotomies, Vol. 52 No. 2 (Summer 1985)
Biography not available
The Meaning of Modern Business: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Large Corporate Enterprise. [Review of book by Richard Eells], Vol. 16 No. 1 (Spring 1961)
Jeffrey I. Israel
Jeffrey I. Israel has taught religion and political philosophy at Northwestern University and Rutgers University. He currently teaches Jewish history at Eugene Lang College, The New School. His current writing projects include a book about Jewish comedy and moral progress in American society as well as the forthcoming Loving the Nation: Toward a New Patriotism (with Martha Nussbaum).
Why Portnoy's Complaint Matters, Vol. 79 No. 1 (Spring 2012)
Biography not available
Problems du Developpment Economique dans les Pays Mediterraneens. [Review of book edited by Jean Cuisenier], Vol. 31 No. 4 (Winter 1964)