Protected: Teal Arcadi–The Making of “Concrete Leviathan”: Law, Inequality, and Accounting for Infrastructural Harm
Dr. Teal Arcadi is a University Lecturer in Law, Technology, and Culture in the Federated Department of History, Rutgers University-Newark/New Jersey Institute of Technology. He is currently working on his first book, The Infrastructural State: The Interstate Highway System and State Building in Modern America, which is under contract with the University of Chicago Press. A scholar of law and political economy, his teaching and research generally explore state-built infrastructure systems and the questions they reveal about race, class, community, and the nature of democratic power in modern America. His previous work has appeared in Enterprise and Society, the Journal of American Legal History, and Modern American History. His most recent publication, “Concrete Leviathan,” appeared in the Law and History Reviewafter receiving the Kathryn T. Preyer prize from the American Society for Legal History. His next major research project is an investigation of the shared infrastructural history of American military bases and prisons. He holds a PhD from Princeton University.