The Researching New York Conference submission deadline has now been extended to August 5, 2018. Researching New York welcomes submissions examining any and all aspects of New York State history. The conference meets annually in November at the University at Albany, SUNY. The conference brings together historians, archivists, public historians, graduate students, museum curators, teachers, documentarians, and more to share their work on New York State history topics.
The Researching New York Conference is now accepting submissions for papers examining any and all aspects of New York State history. The conference meets annually in November at the University at Albany, SUNY. The conference brings together historians, archivists, public historians, graduate students, museum curators, teachers, documentarians, and more to share their work on New York State history topics. Proposals are due July 19, 2018.
Dear Liana Kirilova,
thank you for posting your article here, I am glad to have read it. It covers a very complicated history here at QC and I think you successfully did that in a comprehensive, fair and impartial way.
Alexandra de Luise
although accurate, the article by looking almost exclusive as the real and imagined 'plight' of come i-a faculty at cuny and a cadre of i-a politicians, ignored or hadn't been provided with the real impetus for chancellor kibbee's 1975/6 response which revolved around i-a students at cuny, who, the article notes ,benefited greatly by 'open enrollment' and 'free tuition' before the fiscal crisis.
Published by U. of Virginia History, as one of articles in its most recent volume/Journal, this Essay looks at Italian-American discrimmination, mainly in New York, with reference to City University of New Yark in particular. Some of the cited material comes from publication by members of IA list. Fowarded here, as cross post for list members, its substance and detail is considerable and takes some time. No attempt by this posting to comment upon its various subjects, which list members may wish to consider further, which might then elicit commentary.
The Museum of Jewish Heritage – A Living Memorial to the Holocaust is pleased to offer a fellowship for emigrating scholars, artists, museum professionals, and researchers through a grant from The Vivian G. Prins Foundation. The grant is in honor of Bronia Brandman, a survivor of Auschwitz and one of the Museum’s earliest and most steadfast volunteers. The Vivian G.