July 14, 2020
In this article, which was originally published by The Conversation, history professor Jonathan Coopersmith explains the importance of shortening wait times to vote.
July 13, 2020
Sarah McNamara is one of ten Mellon Emerging Faculty Leaders for 2020 at the WW National Fellowship Foundation
June 3, 2020
In his Pulitzer Prize-winning book, Texas A&M University former student Caleb McDaniel ‘00, ‘01 (M.A.) shares Henrietta Wood's story, which sheds light on what life was like for black women in America in the 19th century.
June 1, 2020
Elizabeth Cobbs, the Melbern G. Glasscock chair in American history, discusses how holding the moral high ground is crucial to advancing a cause in her op-ed for The Washington Post.
May 29, 2020
The following blog post by is an edited excerpt from an essay by Department of History's Felipe Hinojosa that will appear in the Network’s second eBook Project entitled "Religion in Quarantine: The Future of Religion in a Post-Pandemic World."
February 17, 2020
In honor of Black History Month, we reflect on what it means to be African American and how stories of unsung heroes and heroines can inspire us today.
November 26, 2019
The longtime professor has been designated a Distinguished Lecturer by the Organization of American Historians for his scholarly works on labor history and baseball.
November 24, 2019
Today is Cyber Monday, the Monday following Thanksgiving, promoted by online retailers as a day for exceptional bargains. The College of Liberal Arts sat down with a history professor to discuss how technology shapes our views on shopping.
November 20, 2019
11th Annual Texas A&M History Conference The Challenge of Change February 21-22, 2020 The History Graduate Student Organization of Texas A&M University is proud to announce our 2020 graduate and undergraduate history student conference. The theme for this year’s conference is “The Challenge of Change.” Our central focus for this conference is to create a […]
October 31, 2019
Halloween exists beyond symbols of “Boo!” and scary movies. Two professors in the College of Liberal Arts trace Halloween’s historical and cultural beginnings and explain the concept of “liminal spaces” in our world and that of the ancients.