John Hagan is John D. MacArthur Professor of Sociology and Law at
Northwestern University and Co-Director of the Center on Law &
Globalization at the American Bar Foundation in Chicago.
He received the Stockholm Prize in Criminology in 2009 and was elected in 2010 to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Hagan is the Editor of the Annual Review of Law & Social Science. His research with a network of scholars spans topics from war crimes and human rights to the legal profession. He is the co-author with Wenona Rymond-Richmond of Darfur and the Crime of Genocide (Cambridge University Press 2009), which received the American Sociological Association Crime, Law and Deviance Section's Albert J. Reiss Distinguished Publication Award and the American Society of Criminology's Michael J. Hindelang Book Award. His most recent book is Who are the Criminals?: The Politics of Crime Policy in the Age of Roosevelt and the Age of Reagan, Princeton University Press, 2010.
Hagan is a former President of the American Society Of Criminology and received Guggenheim, German Marshall Fund, and Russell Sage Foundation Fellowships, as well as the C. Wright Mills, Albert Reiss, and Michael J. Hindelang Awards. His book on Justice in the Balkans: Prosecuting War Crimes at The Hague Tribunal was published by the University of Chicago Press in 2003,and Northern Passage: American Vietnam War Resisters in Canada was published by Harvard University Press in 2001. He is the co- author with Fiona Kay of Gender in Practice: A Study of Lawyers' Lives (Oxford University Press1995).