Arturo Marzano (Rome, 1973) is Associate Professor of History of the Middle East. He got his PhD in Contemporary History at the Scuola Superiore Sant’Anna, Pisa, and has been Research Fellow at the University of Pisa; Post-doc Research Fellow at the International Institute for Holocaust Research – Yad Vashem, Jerusalem; Senior Research Fellow at the Université Panthéon-Assas (Paris 2); Marie Curie Fellow at the European University Institute; Visiting Researcher at the Hebrew University, Jerusalem and at the American University Beirut. His research mainly deals with history of Judaism, Zionism, the Israeli-Palestinian conflict and the relationship between Europe and the Middle East in the XX century. Among his publications, there are the volumes Una terra per rinascere. Gli ebrei italiani e l’immigrazione in Palestina prima della guerra (1920-1940) (Milano, 2003); Israele e Palestina. Un conflitto lungo un secolo (Pisa, 2003); Leo Levi. Contro i dinosauri. Scritti civili e politici (1931-1972) (Napoli, 2011); Onde fasciste. La propaganda araba di Radio Bai (1934-43) (Roma, 2015); Storia del sionismi. Lo Stato degli ebrei da Herzl a oggi, Carocci, Roma, 2017. With Guri Schwarz he has published Attentato alla Sinagoga. Roma, 9 ottobre1982. Il conflitto israelo-palestinese e l’Italia (Roma, 2013). With Marcella Simoni he has edited the volumes Quaranta anni dopo. Confini, barriere e limiti in Israele e Palestina (1967-2007) (Bologna, 2007) and Roma e Gerusalemme. Israele nella vita politica e culturale italiana (1949-2009) (Genova, 2010). With Serena Di Nepi he has edited the monographic issue Travels to the “Holy Land”. Perceptions, Representations and Narratives of the on-line Journal Quest. Issues in Contemporary Jewish History (http://www.quest-cdecjournal.it). He has published several articles on leading Italian and International journals, among which “Contemporanea”, “Passato e Presente”, “Italia Contemporanea”, “S-Nodi”, “The Journal of Conflict Studies”, “Israel Studies”, “The International Spectator”, “Journal of Modern Jewish Studies”.