Dr. Robert Jay Lifton is research professor of psychiatry at Yale and has written extensively on Hiroshima, nuclear weapons, and My Lai.
Dr. Gordon S. Livingston, a West Point graduate who served as a military physician in Vietnam, is now a resident in psychiatry at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
Edward M. Opton, Jr., and Robert Duckles are psychologists at the Wright Institute in Berkeley, California.
James P. Sterba has covered the Vietnam War as a correspondent for the New York Times.
Dr. Jerome D. Frank is professor of psychiatry at The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and has written extensively on psychological aspects of war and peace.
Dr. Peter G. Bourne is director of the Mental Health Unit of the Atlanta Southside Comprehensive Health Center, and has done first- hand investigations of army basic training in the United States and combat in Vietnam.
Father Daniel S. J. Berrigan, poet and former chaplain at Cornell University, is at the time of this writing imprisoned at the Federal Correctional Institution at Danbury, Connecticut, on the basis of his anti-war activism.
Arthur Miller, one of America's leading playwrights, has long been concerned with issues of political repression, guilt, and conscience.
Karl Jaspers, the German philosopher and psychiatrist, devoted much of his later career to a consideration of man's relationship to ultimate forms of holocaust.
Hannah Arendt, professor of philosophy at the New School for Social Research, has been long concerned with the ethical questions surrounding the Nazi experience.
Erik H. Erikson is professor emeritus of human development at Harvard and has been a pioneer in the application of psychoanalysis to history.
J. Glenn Gray is professor of philosophy at Colorado College.
Kurt Vonnegut, Jr., in addition to his distinction as a novelist, is one of our most astute commentators on holocaust.
Jean-Paul Sartre, the French philosopher and writer, has been, for several decades, one of the world's most influential intellectual voices.
Tadeusz Borowski, an outstanding Polish writer, was imprisoned in Auschwitz and Dachau from 1943 to 1945, and committed suicide in Warsaw in 1951.