Kuzmarov specializes in U.S. foreign policy and modern U.S. history, and also has a background in criminology. His work examines the internationalization of U.S. criminal justice. He is also interested in the covert dimensions of U.S. foreign policy. He taught previously at Bucknell University and has a PhD from Brandeis.
Argues that the Democrats' strategy, backed by the corporate media, of demonizing Russia and Putin in order to challenge Trump is not only dangerous, but also, based on the evidence so far, unjustified, misguided, and a major distraction.
Looks critically at the hysteria about Russia and points out how it was the United States that invaded Russia before and not vice versa.
Addresses folk singer Woody Guthrie's forgotten dissent against the use of the atomic bomb and Korean War.
Discusses US military aid programs since 1945: their roles, manifold impacts, receptions by both governments and civilians, and the various motivations or interests behind their enactment and maintenance.
This essay provides a detailed history of the Korean War based on wide reading of the secondary literature and primary research in the National Archives, Truman Library and Woody Guthrie Archives. It delves into political debate about the war, and covers the antiwar movement, addressing overall the question of whether the war was just or unjust.