by Tikia K. Hamilton
The artist's continued freedom leaves us to question the extent to which legal authorities and the wider public takes abuses against black women and girls seriously.
SOURCE: Washington Post
by David S. Anderson
With its dubious claims, “Legends of the Lost” sits amid a problematic world of television shows, books and websites that promote pseudoarchaeological claims that produce an image of the past that their authors wish to see, rather than one supported by the thorough analysis of all relevant information.
Logsdon shares credit with Sue Eakins, who is the more widely-cited expert in the media.
- Oral Histories of Donald Trump's Housing Discrimination Case, the Central Park Five, and More
- A Stolen Letter Written by Alexander Hamilton in 1780 Resurfaces
- ‘It’s art activism’: Charleston artists gather at Calhoun monument, urge its removal
- Chinese Railroad Workers Were Almost Written Out of History. Now They’re Getting Their Due.
- Mayor and ‘Foreign Minister’: How Bernie Sanders Brought the Cold War to Burlington
- The Partisan
- If “living history” role-plays in the classroom can so easily go wrong, why do teachers keep assigning them?
- MIT just cracked open an historic time capsule–here’s what was inside
- Historian Ben Macintyre reveals the gripping story of the KGB agent who saved us from Armageddon in 1983
- Peter Cole's ‘Dockworker Power’ Highlights Transnational Struggles for Justice