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Clyde N. Wilson is a contributing editor to Chronicles. A retired professor of history at the University of South Carolina, he is the author of numerous books, including Carolina Cavalier: The Life and Mind of James Johnston Pettigrew and Defending Dixie: Essays in Southern History and Culture. He is the editor of The Papers of John C. Calhoun.
Chilton Williamson, Jr., has been senior editor for books for Chronicles since 1989. He is the author of several books, including Mexico Way, The Education of Hector Villa, The Hundredth Meridian, The Immigration Mystique, and The Conservative Bookshelf. His latest book is After Tocqueville: The Promise and Failure of Democracy (ISI).
William J. Watkins, Jr., is a research fellow at The Independent Institute. He is the author of Judicial Monarchs: Court Power and the Case for Restoring Popular Sovereignty (McFarland & Co.) and Reclaiming the American Revolution: The Kentucky and Virginia Resolutions and Their Legacy.
Srdja Trifkovic, foreign-affairs editor for Chronicles, is the author of several books, including The Sword of the Prophet: Islam—History, Theology, Impact on the World.
Taki Theodoracopulos is a writer living in New York, London, and Gstaad. In addition to his long-running High Life column in The Spectator, Taki writes Under the Black Flag for each number of Chronicles, and publishes Taki's Magazine, a webzine.
Contributing editor James O. Tate is a professor of English literature at Dowling College on Long Island.
Christopher Sandford writes from Seattle. He has written numerous books, including biographies of Kurt Cobain, Steve McQueen, Eric Clapton, Mick Jagger, David Bowie, Paul McCartney, Keith Richards, Bruce Springsteen, and Roman Polanski. Masters of Mystery: The Strange Friendship of Arthur Conan Doyle and Harry Houdini was published by Palgrave Macmillan.
Kirkpatrick Sale is director of the Middlebury Institute.
Scott P. Richert is the executive editor of Chronicles: A Magazine of American Culture. He holds an M.A. in political theory from the Catholic University of America. He has been published in, among others, The Family in America, This World, and Humanitas. He is the Guide to Catholicism at About.com.
Justin Raimondo is editorial director of Antiwar.com. He is the author of Reclaiming the American Right: The Lost Legacy of the Conservative Movement and An Enemy of the State: The Life of Murray N. Rothbard.
Claude Polin is professor emeritus of philosophy at the University of Paris-Sorbonne.
Joseph Pearce, writer-in-residence and associate professor of literature at Ave Maria University in Naples, Florida, is the author of Solzhenitsyn: A Soul in Exile.
Andrei Navrozov, born in Moscow, lives in Palermo and is European editor for Chronicles. The former publisher of the Yale Lit, he is a widely published author and translator. His Italian Carousel: Scenes of Internal Exile was published by Peter Owen Publishers.
George McCartney, a professor of English at St. John's College, is film editor for Chronicles. He is the author of Evelyn Waugh and the Modernist Tradition (Transaction).
Philip Jenkins is Distinguished Professor of History and Co-Director for the Program on Historical Studies of Religion at the Institute for Studies of Religion, Baylor University. He is the author of several books, including Laying Down the Sword: Why We Can't Ignore the Bible's Violent Verses (HarperOne, 2011) and The Next Christendom: The Rise of Global Christianity, Third Edition (Oxford University Press, 2011).
Thomas Fleming is the editor of Chronicles: A Magazine of American Culture. He has worked at the Institute since 1984. He is the author of The Politics of Human Nature, Montenegro: The Divided Land, and The Morality of Everyday Life, named Editors' Choice in philosophy by Booklist in 2005. He is the coauthor of The Conservative Movement and the editor of Immigration and the American Identity. He holds a Ph.D. in classics from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Before joining the Rockford Institute, he taught classics at the University of Miami of Ohio, served as an advisor to the U.S. Department of Education, and was headmaster at the Archibald Rutledge Academy. He has been published in, among others, The Spectator (London), Independent on Sunday (London), Los Angeles Times, Washington Post, USA Today, Chicago Sun-Times, National Review, Classical Journal, Telos, and Modern Age. He and his wife, Gail, have four children and three grandchildren.
Alberto Carosa, an independent journalist, writes from Rome.
Frank Brownlow is professor emeritus of English at Mount Holyoke College.
Wayne Allensworth is the author of The Russian Question: Nationalism, Modernization, and Post-Communist Russia (Rowman & Littlefield).