North Academic Center
Professor Rosenberg specializes in the social and political history of modern Europe, especially France, and on the relationship between the continent and its colonial hinterlands. He has published a book on immigration control and the transformation of citizenship in interwar France and is part of a team preparing a concise edition of Worlds Together, Worlds Apart (Norton). His current research concerns the spread of tuberculosis from France to Algeria and back, and efforts to combat it, from 1830 to the present.
- B.A., Carleton College
- Occasional student, Brasenose College, Oxford University
- M.A., Ph.D., Princeton University
- The French Revolution
- The Great War
- Work & Welfare in Modern Europe
- The Politics of Public Health
- Worlds Together, Worlds Apart: A History of the World from the Beginnings of Human Kind to the Present, Concise Edition (New York: W.W. Norton)
- Policing Paris: The Origins of Modern Immigration Control Between the World Wars (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press).
- "Population Politics, Power and the Problem of Modernity in Stephen Kotkin's Magnetic Mountain," Forum: Stephen Kotkin's Magnetic Mountain (1995), Contemporary European History 23, no. 2 (May 2014): 193-207.
- "The International Politics of Vaccine Testing in Interwar Algiers,” American Historical Review 117, no. 3 (June 2012): 671-97.
- "The Colonial Politics of Healthcare Provision in Interwar Paris,” in the special issue “What is Colonialism?” eds. Julia Clancy-Smith and Alice L. Conklin, French Historical Studies 27, no. 3 ( Summer 2004): 637-68.
- « Une police de ‘simple observation’ ? Le service actif des étrangers à Paris entre les deux guerres » Genèses : Sciences sociales et histoire, no. 54 (March 2004): 51-73.
- “Albert Sarraut and Republican Racial Thought,” French Politics, Culture & Society 20, no. 3 (Fall 2002): 97-114, and reprinted in Race in France: Interdisciplinary Perspectives on the Politics of Difference, eds. Herrick Chapman and Laura Frader (New York: Berghan Books, 2004), 36-53.