Christopher Rossi teaches and researches at the intersection of international law and international relations. He teaches at UiT, The Arctic University of Norway and is an associate member of the Aurora Center at the Norwegian Center for the Law of the Sea. He has taught at the University of Iowa College of Law, Pusan National University, and American University in Washington, D.C. He is the author of Remoteness Reconsidered: The Atacama Desert and International Law (University of Michigan Press, 2021), Whiggish International Law: Elihu Root, the Monroe Doctrine, and International Law in the Americas (Brill/Nijhoff, 2019), Sovereignty and Territorial Temptation (Cambridge University Press, 2017), Broken Chain of Being, James Brown Scott and the Origins of International Law (Kluwer Law International, 1998), Equity and International Law (Transnational, 1991), and has edited or co-edited volumes on Latin America, global security, and international criminal law. He has written on polar affairs, international legal history, the law of war, border disputes, forced migration, and problems of international law and climate change. His article on “Interstitial Space and the High Himalayan Dispute between China and India” appears in the current issue of the Harvard International Law Journal. He has served as chief rapporteur for three World Law Congresses and served in the Clinton Administration White House as Director of National Security for Human Rights, Democracy, and Humanitarian Affairs. Chris has his Ph.D. and M.A. from The Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies, an LL.M. from King’s College London, a J.D. from the University of Iowa, and a B.A. from Washington University. Most of his journal publications can be found here.