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Academic Freedom in the Post-9/11 Era (Education, Politics and Public Life) Paperback – March 15, 2011


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Editorial Reviews

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“A timely and distinguished contribution to a very important debate. In the years since 9/11, government has become more authoritarian at all levels, with increasing surveillance, secrecy, and illegal actions. In this toxic climate for academic freedom and intellectual activism, a book like this is a useful instrument for talking up and talking back to power’s efforts to silence dissent. It is rare for a single anthology to include such a stellar cast.”—Ira Shor, Professor of Rhetoric/Composition, City University of New York and the College of Staten Island (CSI)

“Absolutely superb. Beyond the excellent coverage of the issues, the sheer number of top critical scholars and academic superstars from multiple disciplines is nothing short of astounding. I see potential here for this to become a defining and must-read, must-cite volume on academic freedom that becomes representative of the critical perspective.”—Kenneth J. Saltman, Professor of Educational Policy Studies and Research, DePaul University; author of The Gift of Education: Public Education and Venture Philanthropy (Palgrave, 2010); and a founding editor of http://book-smarts.net/

“This is a compelling contribution to long-standing research on and debate about academic freedom; the role, responsibilities, and the challenges of the intellectual in specific historical settings; and the relationship between academia and democratic public life. Few works, to my knowledge, string together the intellectual orbits of such powerful thinkers as this one does. They are not interested in closing conversations about academic freedom, but in opening them, and opening them widely. The debate is now almost 100 years old and, with rare exception, has not been addressed with the analytic intensity, theoretical sweep, and social relevance of this volume.”—Christopher G. Robbins, Associate Professor of Social Foundations, Eastern Michigan University

About the Author

Edward J. Carvalho is Instructor of English at Indiana University of Pennsylvania. He is the author of solitary, poor, nasty, brutish and short (2007) and the poetry audiobook Chants from the Seven Cities (2009). He is also the founding editor of The Acknowledged Legislator and guest editor for David B. Downing's Works and Days journal on Academic Freedom and Intellectual Activism in the Post-9/11 University (2008-09).

David B. Downing is Professor of English and Director of the Graduate Programs in Literature and Criticism at Indiana University of Pennsylvania. He is the author of The Knowledge Contract: Politics and Paradigms in the Academic Workplace (2005) and the editor or coeditor of four other books, including Beyond English, Inc.: Curricular Reform in a Global Economy (2002). Since 1984 he has edited the scholarly journal Works and Days, which publishes biannually.

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More About the Author

Dr. Edward J. Carvalho is the author of PUERTO RICO IS IN THE HEART: EMIGRATION, LABOR, AND POLITICS IN THE LIFE AND WORK OF FRANK ESPADA (Palgrave Pivot, 2013) and editor of ACKNOWLEDGED LEGISLATOR: CRITICAL ESSAYS ON THE POETRY OF MARTÍN ESPADA (Fairleigh Dickinson UP, 2014). He is also coeditor of ACADEMIC FREEDOM IN THE POST-9/11 ERA (Palgrave 2010) and the guest editor for the WORKS AND DAYS journal on ACADEMIC FREEDOM AND INTELLECTUAL ACTIVISM IN THE POST-9/11 UNIVERSITY, which was the subject of considerable national press in three of Stanley Fish's NEW YORK TIMES "Think Again" Blogs. These volumes include his interviews with Noam Chomsky, Martín Espada, and Cornel West and feature scholarship from several other notable intellectuals. As poet, he has published the poetry collections HEADLONG INTO THE CLOUDBURST NAKED (PAresia, 2013); SOLITARY, POOR, NASTY, BRUTISH AND SHORT (Fine Tooth, 2007); and the audiobook CHANTS FROM THE SEVEN CITIES (Guerrilla Ignition, 2009). His poems--once described as "original, innovative, imaginative and brutal"--have been twice-nominated for the Pushcart Prize (2004-2005) and appear along with his essays, reviews, and critical papers in numerous journals throughout the country. Additionally, he is the recent recipient of Indiana University of Pennsylvania's Twentieth and Twenty-First Annual IUP Doctoral Fellowships (2006, 2008), a 2010 IUP Professional Development Grant, a Phi Kappa Phi "Love of Learning" Award (2010), the 2011 IUP English Graduate Scholarly Excellence Award (with honorable mention for his teaching), and the IUP School of Graduate Studies and Research 2012 Outstanding Research Award for his dissertation "Puerto Rican Radical: The Effects of Neoliberalism on the Life and Work of Martín Espada."

He holds an MFA from Goddard College (2006) and a doctorate in English from Indiana University of Pennsylvania (2011), where he taught as an assitant professor in the Department of English (2012-13). He is currently the associate dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences and Health Sciences at DeVry University (Philadelphia Metro).

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