In alphabetical order

Adam Chapnick, Canadian Forces College | Royal Military College of Canada; 
Canadian Diplomacy, UN

Adam Chapnick studies the history of Canada’s contribution to the United Nations.  He has also published extensively on the history of Canadian diplomatic practice more generally.  He is currently working on a book that will explore Canada’s six terms as a member of the United Nations Security Council

Fluency: English

Robin Gendron, Nipissing University; 
Canada’s external relations 

Robin Gendron is an expert in Canadian foreign relations, la francophonie, Cold War history, and the international history of Canadian multinational corporations. He has also researched Canada’s relations with other members of the Francophonie and with developing countries, and the international interests of Canadian mining companies. He is currently studying the expansion of Canadian/North American interests in the Pacific region, responses to the internationalisation and globalisation of the nickel industry, and relations between Canada, the United States, and France in the late 20th century

Fluency: English and French

Daniel Macfarlane, Western Michigan University; 
Canada-US relations; environmental history/diplomacy; Great Lakes-St. Lawrence

Daniel Macfarlane's research focuses on Canadian-American transborder environmental history and policy, especially in the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence basin. He is the author of Negotiating a River: Canada, the US, and the Creation of the St. Lawrence Seaway, is the co-editor of a forthcoming book on Canada-US border waters, and is completing a book on the transnational engineering of Niagara Falls. He is also working on a survey history of Canadian-American environmental and water relations, and a project on the history of the International Joint Commission

Fluency: English

Jacob Remes, SUNY Empire State College; 
Canada-US history, migration from Canada, and the history of disasters

Jacob Remes is a historian of the United States and Canada, with particular expertise in disasters (natural and otherwise), labor and other social movements, migration, and religion. He is the author of several articles on these topics and is completing a book on working-class experience of, and response to, disasters in U.S. and Canadian cities

Fluency: English

Barrington Walker, Queen's University;
Modern Canadian, Black Canadian, Race, Immigration, Law

Barrington Walker  is an historian of Modern Canada who focuses on the histories of Blacks, race immigration and the law.  His work seeks to illuminate the contours of Canadian modernity by exploring Canada's emergence as racial state through its histories of white supremacy, slavery, colonization/immigration, segregation and Jim Crowism. Much of his work considers how these practices were legitimized, and in some instances contested, by the rule of law and legal institutions.

Fluency: English



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