John English is founding Director of The Bill Graham Centre for Contemporary International History. He taught history for many years at the University of Waterloo, was Member of Parliament for Kitchener from 1993-1997, and former General Editor of the Dictionary of Canadian Biography. His works of Canadian political and diplomatic history include biographies of Lester Pearson and Pierre Trudeau, and most recently a history of Arctic sovereignty entitled Ice and Water: Politics, Peoples, and the Arctic Council.
C: +1 519 498 0759
Jack Cunningham holds a BA in English and an MA in History from the University of Calgary and a PhD in History from the University of Toronto. His dissertation dealt with Anglo-American nuclear relations in the late 1950s and early 1960s. Jack’s research and teaching interests include nuclear strategy, counterinsurgency warfare, and American, British, and Canadian foreign policy. He has been Program Coordinator of The Bill Graham Centre since 2011, and has contributed numerous book reviews to the International Journal. His current projects include a collection of conference papers comparing the Australian and Canadian experiences in Afghanistan.
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The Hon. Bill Graham was Member of Parliament for Toronto Centre-Rosedale, then Toronto Centre, from 1993 to 2007. Prior to entering politics, he practiced law with the firm Fasken Martineau and taught in the University of Toronto Faculty of Law. For six years he was chairman of the House of Commons Standing Committee on Foreign Affairs and International Trade, and subsequently served as Minister of Foreign Affairs from 2002-2004 and Minister of National Defence from 2004-2006. In 2006, he was Leader of the Opposition and Interim Leader of the Liberal Party of Canada. He is currently Chancellor of Trinity College in the University of Toronto and a member of The Bill Graham Centre Advisory Board.
Robert Bothwell has taught history at the University of Toronto since 1970, and is the author of major works on Canadian political and diplomatic history. He has served as Director of the International Relations Program at Trinity College, where he holds the May Gluskin Chair in Canadian History. He has been a co-editor and editor of the Canadian Historical Review (1972-80). He is the author or co-author of numerous books, including C.D. Howe (1979), Canada 1900-1945 (1987), Canada Since 1945 (1989), Pirouette (1990), Our Century (2000), Eldorado (1984), Nucleus (1989), Canada and the United States (1992), Canada and Quebec (1995), The Big Chill (1998),The Penguin History of Canada (2006), and Alliance and Illusion (2007).
Professor Margaret MacMillan became the fifth Warden of St Antony’s College in July 2007. Prior to taking on the Wardenship, Professor MacMillan was Provost of Trinity College and professor of History at the University of Toronto. She was educated at the University of Toronto (Honours B.A. in History) and at St Hilda’s College, and St Antony’s College, Oxford University (BPhil in Politics and DPhil). From 1975 until 2002 she was a member of the History Department at Ryerson University in Toronto and she also served as Chair of the Department. She is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature and a Senior Fellow of Massey College, University of Toronto, a Trustee of the Rhodes Trust, and sits on the boards of the Mosaic Institute, the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism, the Scholars Council of the Library of Congress, and the editorial boards of Global Affairs, International History, and First World War Studies.
Mayo Moran joined Trinity College on July 1, 2014 as the college’s 15th Provost. Moran completed her LLB at McGill University (1990) and subsequently obtained an LLM from the University of Michigan (1992) and an SJD from the University of Toronto (1999). She attended the University of British Columbia for her BA (1980, English and Sociology) and teacher training (1981) and subsequently taught at a secondary school in Prince George, British Columbia before attending law school. Mayo has published extensively in comparative constitutional law, private law, and legal and feminist theory. In 2006 she was appointed Dean and James Marshall Tory Professor of Law at the Faculty of Law University of Toronto, a position she held until 2014, when she became Provost of Trinity College. She also currently teaches first-year tort law at the Faculty of Law.
Janice Gross Stein is the Belzberg Professor of Conflict Management in the Department of Political Science at the University of Toronto. She is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and an Honorary Foreign Member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. She was the Massey Lecturer in 2001 and a Trudeau Fellow. She was awarded the Molson Prize by the Canada Council for an outstanding contribution by a social scientist to public debate. She has received an Honorary Doctorate of Laws from the University of Alberta, the University of Cape Breton, McMaster University, and the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. She is a member of the Order of Canada and the Order of Ontario.
Nicholas Terpstra is currently working on a project to produce a digital map of sixteenth century Florence. His books include Religious Refugees in the Early Modern World (Cambridge: 2015), Cultures of Charity: Women, Politics, and the Reform of Poor Relief in Renaissance Italy (Harvard: 2013) which won the Marraro Prize of the American Historical Association and the Goodhart Gordan Prize of the Renaissance Society of America, Lost Girls: Sex and Death in Renaissance Florence (Johns Hopkins: 2010), Abandoned Children of the Italian Renaissance: Orphan Care in Florence and Bologna (Johns Hopkins: 2005), and Lay Confraternities and Civic Religion in Renaissance Bologna(Cambridge: 1995), which was awarded the Marraro Prize of the Society for Italian Historical Studies.
Ronald W. Pruessen is the Munk School’s Director for International Partnerships & Research and former Chair of the Department of History. His primary research and teaching interests are in 20th century U.S. foreign policy and international relations. Early work focused on the Cold War (e.g., John Foster Dulles: To the Threshold, 1888-1952), but attention to both transatlantic relations and U.S.-China tensions evolved toward the over-arching global perspectives of post-1945 U.S. policy makers as well as the historical roots of “globalization.”
Randall Hansen is Interim Director of the Munk School of Global Affairs and Full Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Toronto. He works on Immigration and Citizenship, Demography and Population Policy and the Effects of War on Civilians. His published works include Disobeying Hitler: German Resistance after Operation Valkyrie (New York: Oxford University Press, 2014), Sterilized by the State: Eugenics, Race and the Population Scare in 20th Century North America (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2014), Fire and Fury: the Allied Bombing of Germany (Penguin, 2009), and Citizenship and Immigration in Post-War Britain (Oxford University Press, 2000). He has also co-edited Immigration and Public Opinion in Liberal Democracies (with David Leal and Gary P. Freeman) (New York: Routledge, 2012), Migration States and International Cooperation (with Jeannette Money and Jobst Koehler, Routledge, 2011), Towards a European Nationality (w. P. Weil, Palgrave, 2001), Dual Nationality, Social Rights, and Federal Citizenship in the U.S. and Europe (w. P. Weil, Berghahn, 2002), and Immigration and asylum from 1900 to the present
He appears regularly on TVO’s The Agenda, and has written for and been quoted in the national and international press.
John Kirton is Director of the G8 Research Group, Co-director of the G20 Research Group, Co-director of the Global Health Diplomacy Program, and a Research Associate of the Munk School of Global Affairs. He is also co-director of the BRICS Research Group based at Trinity College, where he is a Fellow. A professor of political science, he teaches international relations, global governance and Canadian foreign policy, and his research interests include global health governance, international finance and trade, trade-environment issues, and foreign policy decision making. He graduated from the University of Toronto with a BA in political science, from the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs at Carleton University with an MA in international affairs, and from the Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies at Johns Hopkins University with a PhD in international relations.
Associate Professor and Chair, Department of Political Science. Her research interests include Research interests: comparative development; the political economy of reform in developing countries; African politics (especially Southern Africa); business-government relations; the political economy of epidemic, esp. HIV/AIDS.