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Federal History 2022

ISSUE 14

 


Cover: Antislavery petition from the Pennsylvania Abolition Society to the First Federal Congress with the seal of the Pennsylvania Society for Promoting the Abolition of Slavery (inset).
See the article of the 1790 antislavery debate in Congress on page 15.
(Petition: National Archives and Records Administration. Seal: Reproduced with permission from the Historical Society of Pennsylvania).




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Contents

Title page

Editor’s Note

Benjamin Guterman

Roger R. Trask Lecture

Arnita Jones


Roundtable

From Selma to Moscow: How Human Rights Activists Transformed U.S. Foreign Policy by Sarah B. Snyder

– Introduction by Paul Adler

– Review by Theresa Keeley

– Review by Robert Rakove

– Review by Matthew K. Shannon

­– Response by Sarah B. Snyder

ReCent Publications

Human Rights–A Select List


Contributors

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Federal History features scholarship on all aspects of the history and operations of the federal government, and of critical historical interactions between American society and the government, including the U.S. military, 1776 to the present. It also publishes articles examining contemporary issues and challenges in federal history work. The journal highlights the research of historians working in or for federal agencies, academic historians, and independent scholars.

For submissions or inquiries, e-mail the Federal History editors at federalhistory@gmail.com

ISSN 2163-8144 (print)

ISSN 1943–8036 (online)

               

Society for History in the Federal Government 
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