Christopher Rudolph (PhD UCLA) is a political scientist who specializes in international relations. He is the author of National Security and Immigration (Stanford University Press, 2006), and his research has appeared in the American Political Science Review, International Organization, Security Studies, and International Studies Review, among others. He also edited a special issue of the UCLA Journal of International Law & Foreign Affairs (1998) entitled Reconsidering Immigration in an Integrating World. His new book, Power and Principle: The Politics of International Criminal Courts (Cornell University Press, forthcoming 2017) examines the political dynamics that shape the rise of international tribunals to deal with violations of international humanitarian law. He has been awarded research fellowships from the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance at Princeton University, the Center for International Security and Cooperation at Stanford University, the Center for International Studies at the University of Southern California, the Center for Comparative Immigration Studies at UCSD, and the Institute for the Study of World Politics in Washington, D.C. Prior to coming to American University, Professor Rudolph taught at Georgetown University, UCLA, and the University of Southern California. Professor Rudolph has twice served as Faculty President at the School of International Service.