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Tim Alberta is a staff writer for The Atlantic magazine and formerly served as chief political correspondent for Politico. In 2019, he published American Carnage: On the Front Lines of the Republican Civil War and the Rise of President Trump and co-moderated the year’s final Democratic presidential debate aired by PBS NewsHour. His new book, The […]
Tatiana Vagramenko is a social anthropologist who focuses on Christianity and the process of religious change among Indigenous people of the Russian Arctic. Vagramenko’s research interests include religion and resistance to power, religious fundamentalism and secularism, ethnic and religious minorities in Russia and Ukraine as well as state security and surveillance.
Sylvester A. Johnson is founding director of the Virginia Tech Center for Humanities and a humanities scholar specializing in the study of technology, race, religion and national security.
Eric Stoddart is professor of practical theology at the University of St. Andrews, Scotland. His research focuses on surveillance as a social (not mere technological) response to contemporary challenges across fields as diverse as counterterrorism and children’s welfare. He leads the Surveillance and Religion Network.
Kathryn Montalbano is a historian of communications at the University of Kentucky who specializes in media law, religion and media, and surveillance studies.
Christine Lawton is a Christian educator who has served as youth and family minister in various churches, teacher in Christian schools and trainer in retirement communities. She is co-author of Intergenerational Christian Formation, which focuses on intergenerational Christian education.
Lynn Casteel Harper is an essayist, Baptist minister and chaplain. Her debut book, On Vanishing: Mortality, Dementia, and What It Means to Disappear, investigates the myths and metaphors surrounding dementia and aging.
Jeff Levin is professor of epidemiology, population health and medical humanities as well as director of the Program on Religion and Population Health at Baylor University. His work helped pioneer the study of religion and health.