Curriculum Vitae MICHAEL O. WEST 511B Plaza Drive Vestal, NY 13850 (607) 760-1554 EDUCATION B.A., Politics, Lake Forest College, 1982 A.M., History, Harvard University, 1983 Ph.D., History, Harvard University, 1990 CURRENT POSITION Professor, Binghamton University CURRENT RESEARCH Black Power Globally in 1968 PUBLICATIONS Books Out of One, Many Africas: Reconstructing the Study and Meaning of Africa (edited with William G. Martin), University of Illinois Press, 1999. The Rise of an African Middle Class: Colonial Zimbabwe, 1890-1965 (authored), Indiana University Press, 2002. From Toussaint to Tupac: The Black International Since the Age of Revolution (edited with William Martin and Fanon Che Wilkins), University of North Carolina Press, 2009. Recent Articles and Book Chapters “Global Africa: The Emergence and Evolution of an Idea,” Review, 28, 1 (2005): 85-108. “Walter Rodney and Black Power: Jamaican Intelligence and US Diplomacy,” African Journal of Criminology and Justice Studies [online], 1, 2 (2006): 1-50. “The Struggle for Zimbabwe, “Then and Now: Notes Toward A Deep History of the Current Crisis,” Safundi: The Journal of South African and American Studies, 8, 2 (2007): 139-147. West, M. 2 “Seeing Darkly: Guyana, Black Power, and Walter Rodney’s Expulsion from Jamaica,” Small Axe, 25 [corresponds to 12, 1] (2008): 93-104. With William G. Martin, “Contours of the Black International: From Toussaint to Tupac.” In From Toussaint to Tupac: The Black International since the Age of Revolution, edited by Michael O. West, William G. Martin, and Fanon Che Wilkins. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2009: 1-44. With William G. Martin, “Haiti, I’m Sorry: The Haitian Revolution and the Forging of the Black International.” In From Toussaint to Tupac: The Black International since the Age of Revolution, edited by Michael O. West, William G. Martin, and Fanon Che Wilkins. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2009: 72-104. “The African Middle Class in Zimbabwe: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives.” In The Making of the Middle Class: Toward a Transnational History, edited by A. Ricardo Lopez and Barbara Weinstein. Durham: Duke University Press, 2012: 45-57.