Human Rights in Transit is a podcast hosted by a collaborative network of faculty and graduate students at Ohio State University invested in thinking critically about human rights, the human, and the environment. Podcasts feature dialogues and interviews on the vital and myriad forms of scholarship, critical thinking, and activism relating to human rights in transit. In addition, the concept of “in transit” refers to the circulation of knowledge/experiences between disciplines and between the OSU campus, local community, and wider contexts.
The eHistory MultiMedia Course Projects were developed by students in Professor Judy Wu's History course 525 in 2008 and 2009. In the early days of abortion, unsafe procedures set early feminists in opposition to the idea. However with advancements in medicine that preserved the woman’s health, feminists became the back-bone of the pro-choice movement.
Russell Hart, Professor of history, Chair of the Department of History, and Program Chair for Diplomacy and Military Studies at Hawaii Pacific University discusses German legends that persist to this day regarding their defense of Normandy's beaches against the Allied incursion.
In a 2008 article in The Atlantic, Nick Carr famously asked “Is Google Making Us Stupid?” and wondered specifically what deleterious effects the Internet is having on our brains. Carr argued that the Internet is making us incapable of sustaining the attention necessary to read long-form articles and books. He also points to evidence which suggests that using the Internet is rewiring our brains.
On this episode of History Talk, host Patrick Potyondy interviews Jefferson Cowie, the James G. Stahlman Chair in the Department of History at Vanderbilt University. Cowie has written extensively on American economic, racial, cultural, and political history, and is the author most recently of The Great Exception: The New Deal and the Limits of American Politics.
Myron L. Cohen, Professor of Anthropology at Columbia University, delivers the inaugural Samuel C. Chu Lecture in East Asian Studies, at The Ohio State University Department of History on September 11, 2014.
December 2017 marked the 100-year anniversary of U.S. entry into World War I. But, as the world commemorates the centennial of the war, U.S. events have been few and far between. Why is the war remembered so differently in Europe versus the United States, and what legacies might we be forgetting?