DIMITRY ANASTAKIS teaches history at Trent University and has held postdoctoral fellowships at Michigan State University (Fulbright), Carleton University and the University of Toronto. His primary research examines Canada’s role in the North American auto industry and he is the author of Auto Pact: Creating a Borderless North American Auto Industry, 1960-1971 (forthcoming, University of Toronto Press, 2005).
LIZA PIPER is a doctoral candidate in Environmental History at York University in Toronto. Her current research examines the industrial exploitation of freshwaters in the 20th-century Canadian Northwest.
NICOLAS LANDRY is Professor of Canadian and Acadian History at the Université de Moncton at Shippagan. His field of research concerns the involvement of francophones in the fisheries of Atlantic Canada.
ANDREW THEOBALD is a doctoral candidate at Queen’s University studying Canadian peacekeeping in the Middle East.
J.F. MOUHOT est doctorant en histoire a l’Institut Universitaire Européen (Florence, Italie) et attaché d’enseignement et de recherche (ATER) à l’Université de Lille 2 (France). Sa thèse porte sur les réfugiés acadiens en France c. 1758-1785.
RUSSEL BARSH has struggled with issues of Canadian identity and First Nations self-government as a writer and teacher (at the University of Lethbridge as well as several U.S. universities) and as a researcher and adviser to the Mi’kmaq Grand Council, the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples and the Office of the Treaty Commissioner. He currently studies fish (which have no identity crises, as Leroy Little Bear once observed) as the director of the Center for the Study of Coast Salish Environments, a marine ecology research and higher education program sponsored by the Samish Indian Nation in the San Juan Islands, Washington State.
R. BLAKE BROWN is a doctoral candidate in history at Dalhousie University. His dissertation examines efforts to reform jury systems in Nova Scotia and Upper Canada between 1825 and 1868.
JOHN F. KEARNEY is the Program Leader of the Centre for Community-Based Management, a joint program of the Extension Department and the Coady International Institute at Saint Francis Xavier University. He has 25 years of experience as a researcher, organizer and policy advisor for fish harvester organizations.