Brett Christophers is Professor of Human Geography at Uppsala University, Sweden. He is Editor of Environment and Planning A and the author of four books, most recently The Great Leveler: Capitalism and Competition in the Court of Law (Harvard, 2016) and Banking Across Boundaries: Placing Finance in Capitalism (Wiley-Blackwell, 2013). Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Rebecca Lave is an Associate Professor at Indiana University, Bloomington. She has published in journals ranging from Science to Social Studies of Science, and is the author of Fields and Streams: Stream Restoration, Neoliberalism, and the Future of Environmental Expertise (2012). She is also co-editor of the Handbook of Political Economy of Science (2017) and the Handbook of Critical Physical Geography (2017). Email: email@example.com.
Jamie Peck is Canada Research Chair in Urban and Regional Political Economy and Professor of Geography at the University of British Columbia. He is Managing Editor of Environment and Planning A and the author or editor of more than a dozen books, including Fast Policy: Experimental Statecraft at the Thresholds of Neoliberalism (Minnesota, 2015) and Constructions of Neoliberal Reason (Oxford, 2010). Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Marion Werner is an Associate Professor in the Department of Geography at the State University of New York, Buffalo. She is the author of Global Displacements: The Making of Uneven Development in the Caribbean (Wiley-Blackwell, 2016). Email: email@example.com.
Fundamental to the Economic Transformations series is the conviction that “geography matters” in the diverse ways that economies work, for whom they work, and to what ends. The so-called imperatives of globalization, the promises of development, the challenges of environmental sustainability, the dull compulsion of competitive life, the urgency of campaigns for economic rights and social justice in all of these realms geography really matters, just as it does for a host of other contemporary concerns, from financialized growth to climate change, from green production to gender rights, from union renewal to structural adjustment. The Economic Transformations series publishes monographs, tightly integrated edited collections, and short books on these and related issues, providing a space for interdisciplinary contributions and conversations from and among political economists, economic geographers, feminists, political ecologists, economic sociologists, critical development theorists, economic anthropologists, and their fellow travellers.
The programmatic aims of the series are:
To discuss submitting a proposal, please contact one of the series editors, or publisher, Alison Howson, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jennifer Bair, University of Virginia, USA
Michael Burawoy, University of California, Berkeley, USA
Yang Chun, Hong Kong Baptist University
Jennifer Clark, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
Jane Collins, University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA
Gary Dymski, Leeds University Business School
Vinay Gidwani, University of Minnesota, USA
Gernot Grabher, HafenCity University, Hamburg
Gillian Hart, University of California, Berkeley, USA
Karen Ho, University of Minnesota, USA
Tania Li, University of Toronto, Canada
Geoff Mann, Simon Fraser University, Canada
Pun Ngai, Hong Kong Polytechnic University
Mary Poovey, New York University, USA
Susan Roberts, University of Kentucky, USA
Melissa Wright, Penn State University, USA