- Ph.D., History, Stanford University, 1996
- A.M., History, Stanford University, 1993
- A.B., Cum Laude in History and with Distinction in All Subjects, Cornell University, 1991
Eric Rauchway has expertise on U.S. policy, social, and economic history from the Civil War through the Second World War. He has consulted for government and private agencies, including the U.S. Department of Justice and a major Hollywood studio, and has written about history for a variety of publications, including the Times Literary Supplement and the New York Times.
Professor Rauchway's recent research focuses on the New Deal and the Second World War. He has written several books on how federal policy affects the US economy, and how the economy – international and domestic – influences U.S. policy. His research has been featured in the New York Times and on National Public Radio.
- Rauchway, E. (2015) The Money Makers: How Roosevelt and Keynes Ended the Depression, Defeated Fascism, and Secured a Prosperous Peace, Basic Books
- Rauchway, E. (2008) The Great Depression and the New Deal: A Very Short Introduction. Oxford University Press.
- Rauchway, E. (2006) Blessed Among Nations: How the World Made America. Hill & Wang.
- Rauchway, E. (2003) Murdering McKinley: The Making of Theodore Roosevelt's America. Hill & Wang.
- Rauchway, E. (2001) The Refuge of Affections: Family and American Reform Politics, 1900-1920. Columbia University Press.
17B: Introduction to US History since 1865; 119: World War I; 120: World War II; 174A: The Gilded Age and Progressive Era; 174B: The US 1917-1945; 175: American Intellectual History; 188: America in the Sixties; 201L or 202H: Graduate seminar in modern US history; 204: Historiography
- Visiting Fellow, Corpus Christi College, Oxford, Trinity Term, 2011
- Distinguished Lecturer, Organization of American Historians, 2010-2013
- Distinguished Teaching Award, Academic Senate, UC Davis, 2010
- Chancellor's Fellow, UC Davis, 2003-2008
- M.A. by special resolution of congregation, Oxford University, 1998