The Anthropocene: History and Legacy of the Colonial Mindset
Lorenzo Kamel | Aug 16, 2022
If you find out that you are not the center of the universe, keep working at it until you are.
From Bath Riots to Blocking Asylum: Public Health and Race at the US-Mexico Border
Arabella Delgado | Aug 15, 2022
US border restrictions during COVID-19 reflect a long history of policing migrants for disease.
Listening to Alaska Native Elders: Oral History and Digital Platforms Expand the US History Narrative
Holly Miowak Guise | Aug 11, 2022
Through oral and digital history projects, Holly Miowak Guise works to bring her Alaska Native people into the US history narrative.
The Better Roe: The Case of Struck v. Secretary of Defense
Kara Dixon Vuic | Aug 10, 2022
When Susan Struck fought being discharged for pregnancy from the US Air Force, it brought the right to choose into a different light.
“Two Separate Societies, Divided by Color”
Trishula Patel | Aug 9, 2022
The diverse casting of the Netflix series Bridgerton raises questions about a fictional version of the past without colonialism.
Leland Renato Grigoli | Aug 8, 2022
Historians chunk time into manageable quantities, but periodizations have a life of their own.
AHA Member Spotlight: Janice A. Brockley
Matthew Keough | Aug 4, 2022
Janice A. Brockley is an associate professor at Jackson State University. She lives in Jackson, Mississippi, and has been a member since 2002.
Sovereignty Is Not So Fragile
Noah Ramage | Aug 2, 2022
Though historians have long accepted tribal termination, recent jurisprudence leads Noah Ramage to question this assumption.
Second Task Complete!
Laura Ansley | Jul 29, 2022
Find out what AHA members, Council, and staff have been reading to fulfill the AHA Summer Reading Challenge.