"Navigating Pregnancy: A Century of Prenatal Care"

Season 3, episode 2 of the University of Michigan History Department podcast is out now!

Why do we have the prenatal visit schedule that we have today? Where did it come from? What was the evidence for the recommended schedule of prenatal visits, and why hasn’t the schedule changed in nearly 100 years, despite medical advances? How can doctors amend that schedule to both increase equitable access to healthcare and keep parents and babies safe? 

"Podcasting Africa" on YouTube

List members might be interested in watching "Podcasting Africa: Pedagogy, Research and Praxis" on YouTube: https://youtu.be/uku5BDThfyY

The presenters are Reginold Royston (University of Wisconsin, Madison), Peter Alegi (Michigan State University), Msia Kibona Clark (Howard University), Kim Yi Dionne (University of California, Riverside). Q&A follows the presentations. This roundtable was originally part of the 2021 African Studies Association Annual Meeting.


Final Spaces: “Talking White”: An anti-oppression view towards transcribing Black narrators

Join Oral History Summer School and guest instructor Alissa Rae Funderburk for "Talking White." This workshop is for anyone working in audio, transcription, or thinking about preserving their narrator's voices. More info and registration below: 

“Talking White”: An anti-oppression view towards transcribing Black narrators

Migrations: A World on the Move, podcast from Cornell's Migrations initiative

We've just launched the second season of Migrations: A World on the Move, produced through Cornell University's Migrations initiative. This season, we focus on the theme of WAITING. You can find our first episode, along with all episodes from season 1, at our website (https://migrations.cornell.edu/podcast) and on podcasting platforms.

Hodson Trust - John Carter Brown Fellowship (four months, $20,000 + housing)

The Starr Center for the Study of the American Experience and the John Carter Brown Library invite applications for the Hodson Trust - John Carter Brown Fellowship, a unique research and writing fellowship. The Hodson Trust - John Carter Brown Fellowship supports work by academics, independent scholars and writers working on significant projects relating to the literature, history, culture, or art of the Americas before 1830. Candidates with a U.S.


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