• The Japanese Bullfrog

    Amy Stanley | Aug 26, 2020

    A chance encounter with a bullfrog in Japan made Amy Stanley reflect on her relationship to her research.
  • Can Voting Stop Global Warming?

    Dagomar Degroot and Emma Moesswilde | Aug 25, 2020

    How societies across human history have handled climate change could inspire our environmental policy today.
  • So Far Away from 1965

    Julian Zelizer | Aug 24, 2020

    The 1965 Voting Rights Act worked but its promise has never been fulfilled.
  • Who Is “Essential”?

    Mae Ngai | Aug 21, 2020

    Immigration and refugee policies have long been used to control the changing ethno-racial composition of the United States.
  • Between Africa and America

    Nemata Blyden and Jeannette Eileen Jones | Aug 20, 2020

    Black Americans and African immigrants have influenced American policy toward the continent for centuries.
  • Pooling Resources during the Pandemic

    Ada Palmer and Sarah Weicksel | Aug 13, 2020

    The AHA is launching a new digital project to provide history instructors with classroom materials suitable for remote teaching.
  • AHA Member Spotlight: Rosina Lozano

    Matthew Keough | Aug 10, 2020

    Rosina Lozano is an associate professor at Princeton University. She lives in Princeton, New Jersey, and has been a member since 2014.
  • Setting the Lost Cause on Fire

    Karen L. Cox | Aug 6, 2020

    Protesters burned the United Daughters of the Confederacy's headquarters in Richmond, Virginia, because it functions as a monument to white supremacy and the Lost Cause.
  • A Monument to Black Resistance and Strength

    Chris Myers Asch and George Derek Musgrove | Aug 5, 2020

    The Washington, DC, Emancipation Memorial's complex history complicates discussions of its possible removal.
  • Named for the Enemy

    Ty Seidule | Aug 4, 2020

    A historian and retired brigadier general explains how white supremacy and deference to "local sensibilities" created the US Army's Confederate problem. 

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