| Greg Grandin|| Historian|
| Yale University (1999), Brooklyn College|
Guggenheim Fellowship for Humanities, US & Canada
Samuel Johnson Prize, Pulitzer Prize for History, National Book Award for Nonfiction
The Empire of Necessity, Fordlandia: The Rise and Fall o, Kissinger's Shadow: The Long, Empire's workshop, The last colonial massacre
Greg Grandin Wikipedia
Greg Grandin (born 1962) is a professor of history at New York University. He is author of a number of books, including Fordlândia: The Rise and Fall of Henry Ford’s Forgotten Jungle City, which was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize for History, as well as for the National Book Award and a National Book Critics Circle Award. A more recent book, entitled, Who Is Rigoberta Menchú?, focuses on the treatment of the Guatemalan Nobel Peace Prize winner. His latest book, The Empire of Necessity: Slavery, Freedom, and Deception in the New World, is a study of the factual basis for the novella Benito Cereno by Herman Melville.
Fordlandia was named a best book of the year by The New York Times, The New Yorker; NPR; The Boston Globe; San Francisco Chronicle; and the Chicago Tribune.
Grandin graduated from Brooklyn College with a B.A. (1992) and from Yale University with a Ph.D. (1999).
He won the Latin American Studies Association's Bryce Wood Award for the best book published in any discipline on Latin America for Blood of Guatemala: A History of Race and Nation.
Eric Hobsbawm called The Last Colonial Massacre a "remarkable and extremely well-written work" that
is about more than the dark history of Guatemala and the Cold War in Latin America. It is about how common people discover politics. It is about the roots of democracy and those of genocide. It is about the hopes and defeats of the twentieth-century left. I could not put this book down.
Grandin has published widely on US foreign policy, the Cold War, and Latin American politics in The Nation, The New York Times, Harpers, the London Review of Books and TomDispatch.com. He has appeared on the Charlie Rose Show and has interviewed Naomi Klein and Hugo Chávez. In the summer of 2009, he reported from Honduras on that country's coup, appearing a number of times on Democracy Now! and Grit TV and writing a series of reports in The Nation and elsewhere on the consequences of the overthrow of Honduran president Manuel Zelaya.
Grandin worked as a consultant with the Historical Clarification Commission (Spanish: Comisión para el Esclarecimiento Histórico, or CEH), the Guatemalan truth commission, and has written a number of articles on its methodology, including its genocide ruling and its use of historical analysis. Grandin was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize in 2010. Grandin was elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in April 2010.The blood of Guatemala: a history of race and nation. Duke University Press. 2000. ISBN 978-0-8223-2495-9.
The last colonial massacre: Latin America in the Cold War. University of Chicago Press. 2004. ISBN 978-0-226-30571-4.
Empire's Workshop: Latin America, the United States, and the Rise of the New Imperialism. Macmillan. 2007. ISBN 978-0-8050-8323-1.
Fordlandia: The Rise and Fall of Henry Ford's Forgotten Jungle City. Macmillan. 2010. ISBN 978-0-312-42962-1.
Who Is Rigoberta Menchu?, Verso, 2011, ISBN 978-1-84467-458-9
The Empire of Necessity: Slavery, Freedom, and Deception in the New World, Metropolitan Books, 2014, ISBN 9780805094534
Kissinger's Shadow: The Long Reach of America's Most Controversial Statesman, Metropolitan Books, 2015, ISBN 9781627794497
"The Strange Career of American Exceptionalism", The Nation, January 2/9, 2017, pp. 22–27.
Greg Grandin, Thomas Miller Klubock, eds. (2007). Truth Commissions: State Terror, History, and Memory. Duke University Press. ISBN 978-0-8223-6674-4. CS1 maint: Uses editors parameter (link)
Greg Grandin, Gilbert M. Joseph, Emily S. Rosenberg, eds. (2010). A Century of Revolution. Duke University Press. ISBN 978-0-8223-4737-8. CS1 maint: Uses editors parameter (link)