Center for Holocaust Studies and Human Rights

SELECT ADJUNCT FACULTY Ruth Almy (Ph.D., Indiana University) specializes in the history of migration and immigration law, as well as British imperialism and violence during settler colonialism. She has extensive experience teaching 20th century European history, as well as the history of the Holocaust. Ruth has published her work on racial and national bias in Canadian immigration law in the early 20th century in the Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History. Her writing has also appeared in Contingent Mag- azine. In addition to her teaching, Ruth serves as the Program Director for the Holocaust Awareness Museum and Education Center in Philadelphia, where she works to provide in-person Holocaust survivor testimony to schools in the Philadelphia area, and virtual programming of Holocaust testi- mony to schools in the country and around the world. Jeff Benvenuto (Ph.D., Rutgers University) is a contributing co-editor of Colonial Genocide in Indigenous North America (Duke University Press, 2014) and Canada and Colonial Genocide (Routledge, 2017), has published in Journal of Genocide Research and Genocide Studies and Pre- vention and is preparing two books for publication, The Politics of Defining Genocide: International Relations, Denialism, and Prevention and Coopting Rights: Settler Colonial Globalism and the Management of Diversity. Douglas Irvin-Erickson (Ph.D., Rutgers University) the author of books, chapters, and articles on genocide, religion and violence, human security, international criminal law, and political theory. His recent books include Raphaël Lemkin and the Concept of Genocide and Building and Architec- ture for Peace in the United States. He is also a Senior Fellow with the Alliance for Peacebuilding, a Board Member of the Institute for the Study of Genocide, and a member of the editorial board of Genocide Studies and Prevention: An International Journal. Josey Fisher is the Director of the Holocaust Oral History Archive at Gratz College. She received graduate degrees in both clinical social work and Jewish studies and has focused her interdisciplin- ary background on Holocaust research and education for over 30 years. Timothy Longman (Ph.D., University of Wisconsin) is the author of Christianity and Genocide in Rwanda and Memory and Justice in Post-Genocide Rwanda, which won the prize for the best book in African politics from the African Politics Conference Group and received honorable mention for

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