Affiliated Faculty

IUNI has over 165 faculty affiliates from across IU. You may browse through listings below – clicking on a name will expand to show you full listings. You may also search through keywords and biographies in the search bar below.

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A - E
Craig, Kalani History, College of Arts and Sciences / IUB
Bio: My research and teaching specialties are at the intersection of digital methodologies and medieval history. I use text mining, spatial history and coding schema to explore conflict in medieval European history, and my in-classroom work makes similar use of these approaches. Prior to returning to the scholarly world, I spent ten years managing Web sites and the technical and creative people responsible for creating those Web sites.
Deusner, Melody Barnett Art History, College of Arts and Sciences / IUB
Bio: Dr. Deusner, an art historian of late 19th century and early 20th century European art, practices network-oriented art history, tracking the densely interlocked small-world networks of artists, art collectors, and institutions. Her research also examines the changing historical concept of "network" in the nineteenth century.
Disciplines: Art History
P - T
Raymond, Angie Business Law and Ethics, Kelley School of Business / IUB
Bio: I am currently working on understanding how to use social and digital networks to lessen the impact of false or biased communication and reputation responses in an online justice system.
Razo, Armando Political Science, College of Arts and Sciences / IUB
Bio: Professor Razo's research interests are in the field of comparative politics, with special interests in the political economy of development and comparative analysis of networks and institutions. His research and teaching center around two themes: (1) how political institutions in developing countries affect economic performance; and (2) the study of political institutions and political organization in nondemocratic settings. Current research projects include the development of an ontology and linguistic corpus for comparative analysis of networks in international development. He teaches courses on networks and institutions, quantitative contextual analysis, development, positive political economy, and Latin American politics. He is the author of Social Foundations of Limited Dictatorship, published by Stanford University Press in 2008, which advances a network theory of private policymaking. A student of economic history, he is also co-author with Stephen Haber and Noel Maurer of The Politics of Property Rights (2003).
Disciplines: Political Science