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Women and Social Movements in the United States is a resource for students and scholars of U.S. history and U.S. women's history. Organized around the history of women in social movements in the U.S. between 1600 and 2000, this collection seeks to advance scholarly debates and understanding about U.S. history generally at the same time that it makes the insights of women's history accessible to teachers and students at universities, colleges, and high schools. The collection currently includes 114 document projects and archives with almost 4,600 documents and more than 155,000 pages of additional full-text documents, written by more than 2,300 primary authors. It also includes book, film, and website reviews, notes from the archives, and teaching tools. Those subscribing to the Scholar's Edition can access the online version of Notable American Women or the database on Commissions on the Status of Women. Learn more >>

Women, Internationalisms, and Gender Blog: http://wigblog.binghamton.edu


To Access the Table of Contents for the Current Issue, Click on Volume and Issue Numbers Above Images.
Volume 18 Number 2

18.2 September (2014) Free Angela Davis, And All Political Prisoners! A Transnational Campaign for Liberation, by Dayo Gore.

Volume 18 Number 2

18.2 September (2014) How Did Female Protestant Missionaries Respond to the Japanese American Incarceration Experience during World War II?, by Beth Hessel.

Volume 18 Number 2

18.2 September (2014) How Did Margaret Sanger's 1922 Tour of Japan Help Spread the Idea of Birth Control and Inspire the Formation of a Japanese Birth Control Movement?, by Esther Katz and Cathy Moran Hajo.