Juliet A. Williams

Juliet A. Williams is Professor of Gender Studies and Chair of the UCLA Social Science Interdepartmental Program.  She holds a B.A. in Government from Harvard University, and a Ph.D. in Government from Cornell University. Professor Williams’ research and teaching specializations include feminist theory, masculinity studies, gender and the law, gender and education, and feminist cultural studies. Her most recent book is The Separation Solution?: Single-Sex Education and the New Politics of Gender Equality (University of California Press, 2016).

Rachel C. Lee

Rachel C. Lee, Professor of English and Gender Studies at UCLA,…

Safiya Umoja Noble

Dr. Safiya Umoja Noble is an Associate Professor at UCLA in the…

Joshua Javier Guzmán

Joshua Javier Guzmán is Assistant Professor in the Department of Gender Studies at UCLA. He received his PhD in Performance Studies at New York University, and is a former University of California President's Postdoctoral Fellow from UC Berkeley's Department of Gender and Women's Studies.

Ju Hui Judy Han

Ju Hui Judy Han is a cultural geographer and assistant professor…

Shannon Speed

Shannon Speed is a citizen of the Chickasaw Nation. She is Director…

Sherene Razack

Sherene H. Razack is a Distinguished Professor and the Penney Kanner Endowed Chair in Women’s Studies. Her research and teaching focus on racial violence.  She is the founder of the virtual research and teaching network Racial Violence Hub (RVHub). 

Zeynep Korkman

I am an assistant professor of Gender  Studies at the University of California Los Angeles. My teaching and research interests include transnational feminisms; cultural politics; gender, labor, and affect; and religion, secularism, and the public sphere, with a regional focus on Turkey and the larger Middle East.

Nancy Marie Mithlo

Nancy Marie Mithlo is a Professor of Gender Studies and serves on the Faculty Advisory Committee for American Indian Studies. She earned her doctorate in cultural anthropology from Stanford University in 1993 writing on the negotiated role of contemporary American Indian artists.