AHA Leadership > From the Teaching Division

History Blueprint: New Website for History Education

History Blueprint is a new history teaching website spearheaded by the California History-Social Science Project at the University of California, Davis. Just recently launched, the site currently offers one curriculum unit (on the Civil War) and three prototypes of teaching tools. The AHA is a partner in this History Blueprint project, and was pleased to be represented by AHA Council and Teaching Division member Anne Hyde. Article By: Anne Hyde and Elisabeth Grant

History as a Subject Matter

CNN addresses history education in its article, “Subject Matters: Why students fall behind on history.” Raising issues that have concerned the AHA Teaching Division, the article mentions the role of “No Child Left Behind” in the decline of time that teachers spend on history in the classroom. Article By: Noralee Frankel
January 25, 2011

Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching Workshop at Annual Meeting

The National History Center will partner with the AHA's Teaching Division and its Graduate and Early Career Committee (GECC) to present a workshop on "Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching" at the AHA's 125th Annual Meeting in Boston, Massachusetts, in January 2011. The all-day workshop will convene Thursday, January 6, and is aimed at graduate students and individuals new to teaching.
September 22, 2010

Integrating Global Perspectives and World History into Teaching American History Grant Projects

This post is the sixth and final in a series of posts on sessions presented at the 123rd Annual Meeting. See also the introduction to this series, the first post on “Teaching and Learning through a Teaching American History Grant,” the second post on “A Historical Conundrum,” the third post on “Perspectives on Public History,” the fourth post on “Innovations in Collaboration,” and the fifth post on “The History Job Market.” Similar to the panel on Teaching and Learning through a Teaching American History Grant, this panel explained ways a Teaching American History (TAH) grant could be expanded and applied to global history studies.