PUP Authors Win Big

A few of PUP authors have recently won awards for their work on the respective books from various assoications. Here is a round-up of recent award winning authors and books- congratulations!

1. Christina L. Davis  author of Why Adjudicate? Enforcing Trade Rules in the WTO  and Judith G. Kelley author of Monitoring Democracy: When International Election Observation Works, and Why It Often Fails

 

Co-Winners of the 2013 Chadwick F. Alger Prize from the International Studies Association

 

The Chadwick F. Alger Prize recognizes the best book published in the previous calendar year on the subject of international organization and multilateralism. The Award Committee is particularly interested in works dealing with how international organizations interact with nongovernmental organizations and other local civil society actors, as reflected in many of the writings of Chadwick F. Alger.”

2. Christopher P. Loss author of Between Citizens and the State: The Politics of American Higher Education in the 20th Century 

Winner of the 2013 AERA Outstanding Book Award from the American Educational Research Association

“The AERA Council established this award for the best book-length publication in educational research and development. To be considered for the Award, a book must be concerned with the improvement of the educational process through research or scholarly inquiry, must have a research base, and must have a copyright date of the past two years in the year in which the award is to be given.

 

3. Donna R. Gabaccia author of Foreign Relations: American Immigration in Global Perspective

Winner of the 2013 Theodore Saloutos Memorial Book Award from the Immigration and Ethnic History Society

“The Theodore Saloutos Award is presented for the book judged best on any aspect of the immigration history of the United States. ‘Immigration history’ is defined as the history of the movement of peoples from other countries to the United States, of the repatriation movements of immigrants, and of the consequences of these migrations, both for the United States and the countries of origin.”