Dr. Daniel Gorman is an Associate Professor of History and Political Science at the University of Waterloo. Prior to his appointment at the University of Waterloo, he was an Assistant Professor of History at Trent University, and held a SSHRC Post-Doctoral Fellowship at York University. His is the author of The Emergence of International Society in the 1920s (Cambridge University Press 2012) and Imperial Citizenship: Empire and the Question of Belonging (Manchester University Press, 2007.) His interests are in the history of international relations and the British Empire, international relations theory, and the UN and decolonization. Dr. Gorman is currently writing a book on colonial influences on the post-1945 development of international governance practices and the UN as a venue for debates over decolonization between 1945 and the 1960s.
- "Geographic Indications, Mobility, and Identity," in Suzan Ilcan, ed. Mobilities, Knowledge and Social Justice (Montreal-Kingston: Queen's-McGill University Press, forthcoming.)
- "Globalization, Intellectual Property Rights, and Emerging Property Types," Property, Territory, Globalization: Struggles over Autonomy in a Global Age, William Coleman, ed. (Vancouver: UBC Press, 2011) 122-147.
- "Ecumenical Internationalism: Willoughby Dickinson, the League of Nations, and the World Alliance for Promoting International Friendship through the Churches," Journal of Contemporary History 45, 1, January 2010, 51 - 73.
- "Freedom of the Ether or the Electromagnetic Commons?: Globality, the Public Interest, and the Multilateral Radio Negotiations in the 1920s and 1930s," Empires and Autonomy: Moments in the History of Globalization, Steven Streeter, John Weaver, William Coleman, eds. (Vancouver: UBC Press, 2009) 138-156.
- "Empire, Internationalism, and the Campaign against the Traffic in Women and Children in the 1920s," Twentieth Century British History, 19, 2, 2008, 186-216.
- University of Waterloo Outstanding Performance Award, 2012
- SSHRC Research Development Initiative Grant, 2010
- SSHRC Standard Research Grant, 2007