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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 118 document projects and archives with 4,800 documents and more than 162,000 pages of additional full-text documents, written by 2,500 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 >> The editors are launching a search to find a new editorial team and editorial home for Women and Social Movements in the United States to begin January 1, 2018. To view a CALL for applicants with further information about the search process, click here.

TWO CALLS FOR NEW SUBMISSIONS TO Women and Social Movements in the United States: WASM invites submissions of scholarly articles based on the analysis of its Primary Source Collections. See the Call from our new editors for Articles and Analysis, Lisa Materson and Ellen Hartigan O’Connor.

WASM is posting a Call for Digital Humanities articles and will make its primary sources accessible in digitized format for such analysis. Michelle Moravec is our new editor for this initiative.

Kathryn Kish Sklar, kksklar@binghamton.edu
Thomas Dublin, tdublin@binghamton.edu
Co-published by the Center for the Historical Study of Women and Gender, Binghamton University, and Alexander Street Press


To Access the Table of Contents for the Current Issue, Click on Volume and Issue Numbers Above Images.
Volume 19 Number 2

19.2 September (2015) How Did Victoria Earle Matthews's Life Reflect the Sometimes Conflicting Attitudes of Black Self-Help and Black Political Activism?, by Steven Kramer.

Volume 19 Number 2

19.2 September (2015) How Did Carrie Chapman Catt and Aletta Jacobs Interpret and Cope with Deep Differences among Women during Their 1911-12 Journey through Africa and Asia?, by Harriet Feinberg.

Volume 19 Number 2

19.2 September (2015) Rural Black Woman as Deliverer: Margaret Murray Washington, Her Vision and Life's Work , by Michelle Rief.