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This week we are featuring Extraordinary Justice: Law, Politics, and the Khmer Rouge Tribunals, by Craig Etcheson. Enter our drawings for your chance to win a copy of the book!

Visit us at the American Geophysical Union (AGU) annual meeting December 10-13, booth 1305.

Explore Cook, Taste Learn, by Guy Crosby.

Columbia University Press

On CUP Blog

Our weekly list of new books is now available! Transcript-Verlag From the Image series Border Wall Aesthetics Artworks in Border Spaces Elisa Ganivet Is there a deeper significance in the artistic encounter with border walls? Elisa Ganivet revisits the history of border wall aesthetics and compares more recent border-related works by artists including Joseph Beuys,
“Extraordinary Justice is hands down the final verdict on the UN’s controversial ‘mixed tribunal.’ . . . Simply put, nobody knows more about the Khmer Rouge war crimes trials than Etcheson. This is a remarkable, three-dimensional study of the legally simple but politically complex proceedings that took longer to try five defendants than it did for
Our weekly list of new books is now available! From the Columbia Studies in International and Global History series Peace on Our Terms The Global Battle for Women’s Rights After the First World War Mona L. Siegel Peace on Our Terms is the first book to demonstrate the centrality of women’s activism to the Paris
“Few have witnessed or studied the rise, demise, and prosecution of the Khmer Rouge as Craig Etcheson has done for more than three decades. Extraordinary Justice is a gripping eyewitness account of the Khmer Rouge leadership’s final coda in front of domestic and international justice, however imperfect that justice might be. Extraordinary Justice will be the definitive reference text
“Drawing on the history of U.S. media regulation, Napoli offers an insightful framework for reimagining how social media can serve the public interest. Social Media and the Public Interest is an essential text for policy makers and those struggling to reduce the harm of caustic content and misinformation.” ~danah boyd, author of It’s Complicated: The Social Lives of