Friday, April 30, 2021 12:00 PM
Moynihan Institute of Global Affairs
Middle Eastern Studies Program presents
Challenges to Citizenship Series
Challenges to Citizenship in the Middle East and Beyond: Inclusion, Exclusion & Negation
Over a decade after popular uprisings erupted across the Middle East and North Africa, the region is still struggling with the impact of the Arab revolutions and counterrevolutions. This interdisciplinary webinar will feature a wide-ranging discussion on the challenges to citizenship from Morocco to Iran as well as in diasporic communities in the United States and Europe. This webinar is part of the Moynihan Institute's Challenges to Citizenship Series.
Aslı Bâli is Professor of Law at the UCLA School of Law and Faculty Director of the Promise Institute for Human Rights. Bâli’s research focuses on two broad areas: public international law—including human rights law and the law of the international security order—and comparative constitutional law, with a focus on the Middle East. Her scholarship has appeared in the American Journal of International Law Unbound, Cornell International Law Journal, International Journal of Constitutional Law, University of Chicago Law Review, UCLA Law Review, Yale Journal of International Law and Virginia Journal of International Law, among others, and her edited volume Constitution Writing, Religion and Democracy was published by Cambridge University Press in 2017. She also currently serves as co-chair of the Advisory Committee for Human Rights Watch-Middle East.
Elizabeth Shakman Hurd
is Professor of Politics and Religious Studies and Crown Chair in
Middle East Studies at Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois,
USA. She is the author of The Politics of Secularism in
(2008) and Beyond Religious
Freedom: The New Global Politics of Religion
(2015), both published by
Princeton, and is a co-editor of four volumes on the intersections of politics
and religion in U.S. politics, foreign policy, and international relations. She
is currently writing a book on religion and the American border. Twitter:
Cyrus Schayegh (PhD, Columbia University, 2004) is Professor
of International History at the Graduate Institute of International and
Development Studies, Geneva, where he arrived in 2017 from an Associate
Professorship in Near Eastern Studies at Princeton University. In 2005-2008, he
was Assistant Professor at the American University of Beirut. He has authored The
Middle East and the Making of the Modern World
(Harvard University Press,
2017) and Who Is Knowledgeable, Is Strong: Science, Class, and the Formation
of Modern Iranian Society, 1900-1950
(University of California Press,
2009); edited Globalizing the U.S. Presidency: Postcolonial Views of John F.
(Bloomsbury, 2020); and co-edited The Routledge Handbook of the
History of the Middle East Mandates
(Routledge, 2015) and A Global
Middle East: Mobility, Materiality and Culture in the Modern Age, 1880-1940
Osamah Khalil is an Associate Professor of History at Syracuse. He
is the author of America's Dream Palace: Middle East Expertise and the Rise
of the National Security State and the editor of United States Relations
with China and Iran: Toward the Asian Century.
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