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Forum on Geopolitics

Department of Politics and International Studies (POLIS)

Studying at Cambridge

 

Dr Charlie Laderman

Dr Charlie Laderman

Lecturer in International History at King's College London

Charlie Laderman is a Lecturer in International History at King's College London, and is currently the Harrington Faculty Fellow at the University of Texas's Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs & Clements Center for National Security. Dr. Laderman was formerly a Research Fellow at Peterhouse, University of Cambridge, and an Affiliated Lecturer at the Department of Politics and International Studies, University of Cambridge. His research focuses on 19th and 20th century America and its relations with the wider world, with an emphasis on the intersection between U.S. and International History, the interconnection between U.S. foreign policy and domestic politics, and the relationship between imperialism, humanitarianism and liberal internationalism. He was previously a Fox International Fellow at the Whitney and Betty Macmillan Center for International and Area Studies, and Smith Richardson Fellow in International Security Studies, both at Yale University, and an AHRC Fellow at the Kluge Center, Library of Congress.


Key Publications

  • SHARING THE BURDEN: Armenia, Humanitarian Intervention and the Search for an Anglo-American Alliance, 1895-1923 (New York: Oxford University Press, 2017)

  • Co-written with Brendan Simms, Donald Trump: The Making of a Worldview (Endeavour Press: London, 2017)

  • The Invasion of America by an Englishman: E.D. Morel and the Anglo-American Intervention in the Congo in William Mulligan (ed.) The Politics and Culture of Anti-Slavery Movements in Global Perspective (Palgrave, 2013)

  • Sharing the Burden? The American Solution to the Armenian Question, 1918-1920, in Diplomatic History, Volume 40, Issue 4, pp. 664-94.

  • The United States and the League of Nations, in The Oxford Research Encyclopedia in American History (Oxford University Press, 2016)

  • Theodore Roosevelt’s Second Corollary to the Monroe Doctrine, in Richard Toye and Martin Thomas (eds.) Rhetorics of Empire (University of Manchester Press, 2017)

  • Theodore Roosevelt and the Rise of the United States to World Power, in Chris Dietrich (ed.) A Companion to U.S. Foreign Relations, Colonial Era to the Present (Wiley-Blackwell, 2017)

  • (co-written with John Bew) ‘Rediscovering Quiet Diplomacy’ in Fourteen Points for the 21st Century, Jeffrey Engel and Richard Immerman (eds.), (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2018