Welcome to H-TEACH, a network for intellectual exchange on history teaching methods at all levels--high school, university, and graduate--in diverse settings. Special attention is paid to use of new technologies in and outside of the classroom, as well as specific teaching tools including texts, videos, exams, and assignments.
H-TEACH is now looking for new editors to join the team. Contact us through the link to the right!
H-Teach is now on Twitter! Follow us @HnetTeach for news and notifications of postings.
Do you have a Twitter or social media account dealing with teaching and education? Let us know as we are compiling a list of accounts to follow.
H-Teach is issuing a call for new Network Editors and Review Editors. If you are interested in joining H-Teach's volunteer team of Editors, please email us at email@example.com with a C.V. and cover letter attached. H-Teach is also looking for bloggers on a recurring or one time basis to contribute to H-Teach's forthcoming blogs.
Paul Dicken weighs in on the questions and problems facing academics writing for a popular audience in this article from Chronicle.
An article from Foreign Affairs by Charlies King describes the decline of international relations studies in the United States.
From the article: