Meleisa Ono-George introduces her new feature for HWO on community-engaged histories of Black Britain – “Power in the Telling” – which explores how history is not just about what is known, but also about the process and politics of its production.
‘Anglo-Saxons’ has long been associated with the early English people, but this label suffers from a long history of misuse. Mary Rambaran-Olm explores the racist legacy of this term.
Following the ground-breaking Royal Historical Society report on Race, Ethnicity & Equality, one of the Report’s co-authors, Jonathan Saha, responds to criticism and calls for change.
Administrative Editor for History Workshop Journal The editorial collective of History Workshop Journal are looking for a part-time administrator to manage the administrative and financial functions of the journal’s editorial process. The job will require an average of eight hours a week, with the possibility of overtime. Pay will be […]
Education Activism Ethics explores ways of doing history which move beyond the confines of the academy and engage wider public audiences, and the challenges such approaches entail both in practical and theoretical terms.
Tim Hitchcock and Jason M. Kelly discuss the transformations of the ‘digital turn’ to academic publishing practises and ways of defining an academic community
Further discussion in the light of the March 2011 Observer story headlined Academic Fury over Order to Study the Big Society, claiming that the Department for Business, Information and Skills had forced the Arts and Humanities Research Council to allocate funds to research on the theme of the ‘Big Society’.