Daniel J. Fernández-Guevara is a PhD candidate in History at the University of Florida. His work explores the legacies of Spanish colonialism, transnational flows and memory. His dissertation, “Weaponizing Solidarity: Spanish Republican Exiles, Identity, and the Cuban Revolution, 1929-1976,” examines the impact of Spanish Republican exiles on Cuban solidarity movements in the twentieth century. Daniel published the article “Constructing Legitimacy in ‘Stone’ and ‘Words’ During Cuba’s Second Republic: Building and Contesting Fulgencio Batista’s José Martí” in the September 2019 issue of History and Memory, and has published two book reviews for the journal Cuban Studies. Prior to his position as Editorial Assistant at LARR, Daniel interned for the Samuel Proctor Oral History Program at the University of Florida, coordinating a project between UF and the University of Texas and conducting interviews with Latinx victims of Covid-19. He received University of Florida’s Department of History Roger Haigh Award for Excellence in Latin American History (2019), McKnight Doctoral Fellowship, and University of Miami’s Cuban Heritage Collection Pre-Prospectus Fellowship (2015). A native of New Jersey, he has conducted research in Mexico, Cuba, Spain, Holland, and several archives within the United States.