Notes on Contributors

Sriram Ananth is a writer, researcher and activist currently living in Toronto. He is active in a number of social justice movements and is currently completing a PhD in Geography from the University of Minnesota. He recently published his first novel, Across the Sabarmati (, a fictionalized account of the 2002 fascist violence in Gujarat. <>

B. Adebola Ayelabola, Jr. is Head of the Education, Planning, Research and Statistics Department of the Medical and Health Workers’ Union of Nigeria and a fellow of the Universities of Kassel and Jos. He is Deputy National Secretary of the Labour Party (Nigeria) and National Chairperson of the Socialist Workers League. A columnist, essayist and poet, he is author of Era of Crises and Revolts and June 12, Revolution and Counterrevolution in Nigeria: 1993-1999. <>

Joseph Grim Feinberg is a PhD student in anthropology at the University of Chicago and a researcher at the Philosophy Institute of the Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, where he studies anti-Stalinist Marxism and dissident thought in East-Central Europe. His essay “We Are the Dialectic” appeared in Socialism & Democracy 23, no. 1 (March 2008). <>

Ronald Paul is Professor of Literatures in English at the University of Gothenburg, Sweden. His books include The Other Half: British Working-Class Stories, Unruly Nations: A People’s History of Britain, and Dissonant Voices: Literature and Society in Britain from Chaucer to Today. His most recent articles deal with the radical writings of Idris Davies, B.S. Johnson, John Sommerfield, Jack London, and Sylvia Townsend-Warner.  <>

Joseph G. Ramsey is a teacher, scholar, activist, poet, and critic, residing in the Boston area.  He is co-editor of Cultural Logic: an electronic journal of marxist theory and practice  ( and a participant in the Kasama Project ( His current projects include tracing the treatment of communist subjectivity in US mid-20th-century radical fiction, and recovering lost radical literary voices of the 1930s. He is an organizer at the Center for Marxist Education in Cambridge and is editing a special journal issue of Works and Days on “Scholactivism and Social Movements,” slated for 2015. <>

Marjolein van der Veen received her Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Massachusetts Amherst in 2002. She has taught Economics in Massachusetts, in the Seattle area, and in the Netherlands, where she currently resides.

This entry was posted in 63, Volume 27, No. 3. Bookmark the permalink.