The International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance is an intergovernmental organization with 35 member countries and nine observer countries. Founded in 1998 by former Swedish Prime Minister Göran Persson, IHRA addresses issues related to the Holocaust and genocide of the Roma. Kathrin Meyer has been secretary-general of the IHRA since 2008. The IHRA’s permanent offices are in […]
Alvaro Bedoya is a commissioner of the Federal Trade Commission. Bedoya was the founding director of the Center on Privacy & Technology at Georgetown University Law Center, where he was also a visiting professor of law. Contact through the FTC’s Office of Public Affairs.
The Theology of Work Project is an independent, international organization dedicated to researching, writing and distributing materials with a biblical perspective on nonchurch workplaces. It produces a podcast called “Making It Work.”
Lloyd D. Barba is a historian of religion in the Americas with training in Latinx history; American race, ethnicity and immigration; and the American West/Mexico borderlands. His scholarship on Mexican farmworkers in California (1906-1966) is based on oral histories and extensive archival research.
Antón M. Pazos is a historian and theologian at the Instituto de Estudios Gallegos Padre Sarmiento in Santiago de Compostela, Spain. His research has centered on the contemporary religious history of Spain and America, including pilgrimage in both places.
Miguel Astor-Aguilera is a professor at Arizona State University whose scholarship concentrates on religious studies, sociocultural anthropology, ethnography, material culture and archaeology focusing on Indigenous epistemologies within Latin America.
The Center for Climate Justice and Faith is a student-led organization based at Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary at California Lutheran University.
Camila Vergara is a critical legal theorist, historian and journalist from Chile writing on the relation between inequality, corruption and domination, and how to institutionally empower common people to resist oppression from the powerful few. Currently, she is a Marie Skłodowska-Curie Fellow at the University of Cambridge.
João Chaves is associate director for programming at the Hispanic Theological Initiative and assistant professor of evangelism and mission at Austin Presbyterian Theological Seminary. He has written on migration, evangelical history in the U.S. and Brazil, and on evangelicals’ relationship to politics in the Americas.