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The Punished Peoples: Chechnya and Crimea

Created by M. Glasgow in Prof. Theodora Dragostinova's History 3252 Course, People on the Move: Migration in Modern Europe, at The Ohio State University spring semester 2016.

The Rise and Fall of the 1920s Ku Klux Klan

Created by Ryan W. Horst. This video is a digital project completed as part of Professor Lilia Fernandez's History 4015: Research in Modern U.S. History course at Ohio State University in the spring of 2015.

The Second Near East Refugee Crisis

Created by Connor Perry in Prof. Theodora Dragostinova's History 3252 Course, People on the Move: Migration in Modern Europe, at The Ohio State University spring semester 2016.

The Soldier's Experience of Demobilization in the 20th Century

Investiture lecture by Professor Bruno Cabanes as Donald G. and Mary A. Dunn Chair in Military History in the Department of History at The Ohio State University, February 2015. This video begins with a presentation about Donald G. Dunn and his life with Professor Cabanes' lecture following. In 1945, Donald Dunn was awarded the Silver Star for conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity in action against the enemy while serving with the 10th Mountain Division during World War II. 

The State's Three Bodies

Closing Keynote Lecture at the Center for Historical Research, Department of History at The Ohio State University by Quentin Skinner, Queen Mary University of London on April 17, 2015.

The State-Society Paradigm in Russian and Soviet History: How the Modern State Taxed Its Population and in the Process Co-opted It

Presented by Yannis Kotsonis, New York University, at the Center for Historical Research, Department of History at The Ohio State University on September 19, 2014. Associate Professor Kotsonis explores the theoretical problem of modern state formations and the duality of the state in one classic situation: late imperial and Soviet Russia. Nicholas Poulantzas called attention to this "Janus-faced" quality of the state: it is both narrow and integral, coercive and inclusive, a separate power and a locus of mass inclusion. Here I suggest how this duality played out in the late Empire and the early Soviet period, using fiscal policy and practice in particular. States could insist that they existed in relation to their societies, and at the same time were coterminous with society. How this ambiguity played out relates to historical settings, and in Russia and the USSR it allowed for states with seemingly unlimited capacities to create and coerce.

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