Bruno Carvalho is the associate professor of Spanish and Portuguese at Princeton University. His research and teaching interests range from the early modern period to the present and include literature, culture and the built environment in Latin American and Iberian contexts, with a focus on Brazil. He has published widely on topics related to poetry, film, architecture, cartography, city planning, environmental justice, race and racism in publications like Spaces and Flows, Luso-Brazilian Review, Journal of Latin American Cultural Studies, Remate de Males, revista piauí, piseagrama, Fluvial Metropolis, Daylight & Architecture, The Eighteenth Century: Theory and Interpretation, and others. 

Susana Draper is an associate professor of comparative literature at Princeton University. Her areas of interest include contemporary Latin American literature and political theory; memory and human rights studies; social movements; 1968 studies; Latin American Marxism; contemporary feminist practices; and prison writing. She is the author of Ciudad posletrada y tiempos lúmpenes: crítica cultural y nihilismo en la cultura de fin de siglo and Afterlives of Confinement: Spatial Transitions in Postdictatorship Latin America; Constellations of 1968 Mexico: experiments in freedom and democracy (under contract with Duke University Press) and México 1968: experimentos de la libertad, constelaciones de la democracia (under contract with Siglo XXI editores).

Erin Yu-Tien Huang is an assistant professor of East Asian studies and comparative literature at Princeton University and an executive member of Princeton’s Committee for Film Studies. She is an interdisciplinary film scholar and comparatist working on the intersections of urban studies and Chinese cinema studies. Her work focuses on the cultures of China, Hong Kong, Taiwan and Singapore. Actively deconstructing “Asia” as a geopolitical and economic formation, she is interested in approaches that problematize the disciplinary boundary between East and Southeast Asia(s). Her research interests broadly include film and media studies, Marxist feminism(s), the global imaginaries of socialism and (post-) socialism, urban theory and phenomenology. Her current book project, Capital’s Abjects: Chinese Cinemas, Urban Horror, and the Limits of Visibility, examines post-1980s transnational Chinese visual cultures through the interdisciplinary exploration of film, documentary, architecture, interior design, and other forms of visual media. 

Chika Okeke-Agulu is the associate professor of African and African diaspora art in the Department of Art and Archaeology at Princeton University. He is particularly interested in the history of modernism in Africa and the intersection of art and politics in modern and contemporary art. He has a joint appointment with the Department for African American Studies and is a member of the executive board of the Program in African Studies. His is the author of Obiora Udechukwu: Line, Image, Text; Postcolonial Modernism: Art and Decolonization in Twentieth-Century Nigeria; and, with Okwui Enwezor, of Contemporary African Art Since 1980. He is co-editor of Nka: Journal of Contemporary African Art; guest editor of an issue of the journal African Arts on African Modernism; and co-editor of Ezumeezu: Essays on Nigerian Art and Architecture, a Festschrift in Honour of Demas Nwoko, and Who Knows Tomorrow.

Kim Lane Scheppele is the Laurance S. Rockefeller Professor of Sociology and International Affairs in the Woodrow Wilson School and the University Center for Human Values at Princeton University. Her work focuses on the intersection of constitutional and international law, particularly in constitutional systems under stress. After 1989, Scheppele studied the emergence of constitutional law in Hungary and Russia, living in both places for extended periods. After 9/11, Scheppele researched the effects of the international "war on terror" on constitutional protections around the world. Her many publications on both post-1989 constitutional transitions and on post-9/11 constitutional challenges have appeared in law reviews, social science journals and multiple languages. In the last two years, she has been a public commentator on the transformation of Hungary from a constitutional-democratic state to one that risks breaching constitutional principles of the European Union.