Every year in the February and March issues of Perspectives on History AHA staff reflect on our annual meeting, which is held in the beginning of January.
This piece is one of a series of guest posts on issues of importance to the history profession that were discussed at the 2015 annual meeting in New York.
This guest post on pedagogy informed by Radical Indigenism is one of a series of posts on subjects discussed at the 2015 AHA annual meeting. The authors, Jennifer O’Neal, University Historian and Archivist, and Kevin Hatfield, Adjunct Assistant Professor of History, presented lessons learned and questions raised by their ongoing research course at the session “The Northern Paiute History Project: Engaging Undergraduates in Decolonizing Research with Tribal Community Members.”
This piece is one of a series of guest posts on issues of importance to the history profession that were discussed at the 2015 annual meeting in New York. Author Joy Schulz teaches American and world history at Metropolitan Community College in Omaha, Nebraska. She has published articles on US-Hawaiian relations in Diplomatic History (Oxford University Press) and the Journal of the History of Childhood and Youth (Johns Hopkins University Press). Her current project includes a chapter in an edited volume on the history of children and religion in the Anglo world, which will be released by Ashgate Press in 2015.
The deadline for submitting proposals for sessions and posters for the 2016 AHA Annual Meeting in Atlanta is approaching. Be sure to submit your proposal to the Program Committee by 11:59 p.m. Pacific time on February 15, 2015. Complete information about submitting a proposal can be found on our website.
This is one of a series of guest posts featuring subjects important to the history profession that were discussed at the 2015 annual meeting. The author, Nick Juravich, is a doctoral student in US history at Columbia University, where he studies education, social movements, labor organizing, and metropolitan development in the 20th century. Nick is a 2014–15 NAEd/Spencer Dissertation Fellow, and serves as scholar-in-residence at Metropolitan College of New York.