THE JOURNAL OF EDUCATION, COMMUNITY, AND VALUES
Jeffrey Barlow, Director of the Berglund Center, is the founding editor of The Journal of the Association for History and Computing, Past President and current Webmaster of the Association for Asian Studies on the Pacific Coast (ASPAC), and Director of the Matsushita Center for Electronic Learning (MCEL). He is Professor of History and holds the Matsushita Chair of Asian Studies at Pacific University. Professor Barlow's web page.
D. Antonio Cantù, Ph.D. is Professor and Chair of the Department of Teacher Education at Bradley University in Peoria, Illinois. He received his Ph.D. in Curriculum and Instruction from Southern Illinois University, Ed.S. in Community College Education, M.A. in History, and B.S. in Social Science Education from Arkansas State University.
Prior to his appointment as Chair of the Department of Teacher Education, he served as Professor and Dean of Education at Indiana University Kokomo; Professor of History and Director of Social Studies Education, as well as editor of the International Journal of Social Education, at Ball State University; and Social Studies Department Chair and History Teacher at Ste. Genevieve (MO) High School.
Professor Cantù is the author of a number of research articles and books on history education and technology integration, including most recently History Education 101: The Past, Present, and Future of Teacher Preparation (2008) and Teaching History in the Digital Classroom (2003). He has also served as a curriculum writer for various national organizations, including The History Channel, The Wall Street Journal Classroom Edition and PBS Frontline.email@example.com>
Ryan Johnson has an MA in history from Villanova University and an MLIS from St. John's University and is the Head of Information, Outreach and Delivery Services at the J.D. Williams Library at the University of Mississippi. He has written and conducted workshops on the use of electronic information in research and the integration of these resources into libraries and is currently examining the impact of changes in scholarly communication on the Academy and how changesin technology influences visions of the future in firstname.lastname@example.org>
Dr Bruce Moulton holds a full-time tenured position as a Senior Lecturer with the Faculty of Engineering and Information Technology, University of Technology, Sydney (UTS). He teaches and supervises students of the Bachelor of Engineering and Doctor of Philosophy. He is responsible for dual-degree programs where Engineering is combined with Biotechnology, Business, Science, Law, Medical Science, and Arts in International Studies. Before joining UTS Bruce worked in accounts, community health and technical support. His formal studies include science/law at Sydney University, computer science/engineering at University of New South Wales and higher education at UTS. His current research stems from research appointments at Cambridge University, Leeds University and the Max Planck Institute for Human Development, Berlin. Bruce is involved in collaborative projects relating to IEEE standards, telemedicine, wireless sensor networks, remote sensing, robotics and AI decision support. He is interested in ways of building and supporting specialized cross-disciplinary groups. Bruce reads his email and is always happy to be contacted regarding potential collaborative links or projects.
David J. Staley, Ph.D. is Director of the Harvey Goldberg Program for Excellence in Teaching in the Department of History at The Ohio State University. He is Executive Director of the American Association for History and Computing (AAHC) and President of the Columbus chapter of the World Future Society. He is the author of Computers, Visualization and History: How New Technology Will Transform Our Understanding of the Past and of the forthcoming History and Future: Using Historical Thinking to Imagine the Future. He is Principal of The DStaley Group, a futuring and educational technology consulting firm. (David’s Web Page: http://www.dstaleygroup.com)EdWeiss@aol.com>
Edmond H. Weiss, Ph.D., a Fellow of the Society for Technical Communication, recently retired as Associate Professor of Communications at Fordham Business School. He is the author of How to Write Usable User Documentation, the most frequently cited work on that subject. His most recent book is The Elements of International English Style: A Guide to Writing Correspondence, Reports, Technical Documents, and Internet Pages for a Global Audience . His website is www.edmondweiss.com.
Deborah L. Wheeler holds a Ph.D. in Political Science and Middle Eastern Studies from the University of Chicago. Her areas of research interest are technology and social change; IT and international development; and the Palestinian-Israeli conflict. She has published more than 20 articles on the diffusion and impact of Information Technology in the Arab World and has most recently published a book entitled The Internet in the Middle East: Global Expectations/Local Imaginations in Kuwait (Albany: State University of New York Press, 2005). She has held many fellowships and awards including a Fulbright Post-Doctoral research grant to Kuwait, a Center for Internet Studies Fellowship from the University of Washington, a Berglund Center for Internet Studies Fellowship, and most recently, an Oxford Internet Institute Research Fellowship. Dr. Wheeler has conducted field work on the impact of the Internet on society, economy and politics in Egypt, Morocco, Tunisia, Jordan, Syria, Kuwait, Oman, Turkey and the United Arab Emirates. Presently she is finishing a book for Lynne Rienner Press on the Meaning of Information Society in the Middle East. Prof. Wheeler is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis.