In this week’s episode we look back on the events of September 11, 2001 and ask how we grapple with memory and recounting historical events. This is a unique episode because Geoff was there! he provides his own narrative of the day’s events and readily admits his own recollections are incomplete.
How did the Women’s Suffrage movement emerge in the United States? Why did it take decades to ratify the 19th Amendment? Join us this week to find out!
So in the age of COVID 19 many educators and students have found themselves needing to use tools they are unfamiliar with. This series is designed to present a series of tools you can consider best-practice. By that I mean they are generally available across platforms and they emphasize your privacy and your ability to control what you do and do not share on the broader internet.
This episode is specifically focused on Web Browsers, Email Clients, and Web Hosting.
Here are the titles discussed in the video:
Firefox – https://www.mozilla.org/en-US/firefox/new/
Thunderbird – https://www.thunderbird.net/en-US/
Reclaim Hosting – https://reclaimhosting.com/
Additionally, Captura and Kdenlive were both used to make this video. They are discussed in detail in Part 4 of this series.
Hilary and Geoff begin a two-part series on major issues in the history of the “American West.” What does that term mean? How has the west been imagined and conceived, both in the past and in the contemporary ways we discuss it? Who gets included and who gets left out of that history?
This is only part one of our discussion. Join us next time as we move into late-nineteenth and twentieth century ideas about the west.
This week we continue our survey of American History by discussing the period often referred to as Jim Crow America. We cover how to periodize the era of “separate but equal,” and we discuss when introducing the harsh reality of Jim Crow, including lynching, should be introduced to younger students of history.
So after some technical issues our latest episode is up! It may be the most important year in American history! Labor unrest, mail bombs, Anarchist plots, industrial accidents, mass deportations, rising racial tensions, and a government spying on its own citizens. The headlines from 1919 bear a striking resemblance to the present. Prohibition began, women’s suffrage came one step closer to being a reality, and the nation was wracked with some of the worst racial violence since the Civil War. Join Hilary and Geoff for a discussion of the year that marked the end of the Progressive Era.
Wow, when we began planning this podcast I don’t think we ever thought we’d reach more than hundred or so people. As of this morning we’re at 1007 unique listeners. If you’re enjoying our podcast please rate and review us on Apple Podcast. Also, please leave a comment on this site. We’d love to hear from you. We’ll be launching a monthly Q/A Podcast that will be in addition to our regular schedule.
We’ve got a great schedule planned through the end of 2019 including several interviews and at least 1 live stream – we’ll have details on how that will work later. Upcoming topics include Historical Memory, the Palmer Raids, the aftermath of the Red Summer of 1919, as well as several segments on history outside the US. We’ll also continue our conversation about the future of history in higher education.
Stay tuned and thank you once again for listening! If you haven’t had a chance please check out the Patreon Link to the right. There are costs associated with creating and maintaining a podcast and that link gives you an opportunity to help us. It also gives you exclusive access to features unavailable on the regular site.
Hilary & Geoff