The recent controversy around Jews' forced migration from Egypt in the 1950s raises questions about how history is used and by whom, writes Grad Fellow Pablo Jairo Tutillo Maldonado.
Uniquely mobile, religiously unconventional Jews of 19th-century America laid the groundwork for American Judaism today, writes Dr. Shari Rabin.
Anti-Semitism and anti-Jewish expulsions in medieval Germany were engineered for political gain, writes Grad Fellow Kerice Doten-Snitker, much like anti-Semitism today.
Graduate Fellow Sara Molaie explains how two language activists approached the unlikely task of bringing ancient Hebrew and pre-Islamic Persian back into use.
The United States should embrace its legacy of compassion towards immigrants and refugees, not its history of xenophobia
Americans should remember their history as immigrants and refugees, says Prof. Kathie Friedman-Kasaba, and how xenophobic restrictions have targeted many groups in the past.
Graduate Fellow Rob Keener explains that concepts and real-world connections are key to teaching history well.
Grad Fellow Pablo Jairo Tutillo Maldonado explains why learning about global migrants and refugees -and their history- is vitally important.