Ben Davies compares the political violence that took place around the 1920 US election with the run-up to this November.
Tevy Kuch considers the relationship between Maoism and women’s liberation in China.
Bex Dudley explores Soho as a space for the formation and demonstration of relationships between women.
Jack Stewart remembers the widespread antifascist movements of 1970s Britain.
Jack Mason writes on the importance of everyday perspectives for a meaningful historical tradition.
Millie Lord considers the role of British colonialism in the triggering of deadly conflict.
Eden James writes about a legal battle that galvanised the early feminist movement.
Ruby Senker tells the story of the 20th century’s first international human rights movement.
J. Stoltzfus compares the visa lotteries that supported Irish-Americans in the 1980s with the situation of undocumented migrants today.
Owen Frost reframes the Black Power movement we’re mistaught in school.
Zeena Starbuck explains how the policies meant to hold the British Empire together are reappearing in the conversations around Brexit.
Verity Limond talks through how the cup became the star of modern menstrual fashion.
Olivia Billard considers the myth of positive progress in the history of the Industrial Revolution.
Corinne Painter tells the stories of three of the women instrumental in the earliest struggles against fascism.
Devanshi Chengappa discusses the role of British colonialism in the tensions between Muslims and Hindus in the Indian subcontinent.
Alex Walker writes about the divisions Thatcherism opened between members of once tight-knit communities.
Sarah Davidson writes on the emergence of a Black Jewish community in New York during the Harlem Renaissance, and their decades-long struggle for recognition.
Lucy Graham tracks the troubled history of the relationships between the four nations.
Daisy Church considers the importance of the civil war period in England in the development of a popular politics.
Thomas Banbury traces the class divisions in contemporary environmentalist movements back to the reactions against enclosure in the 16th century.
Since the 1600s, the right to avoid self-incrimination has been a fundamental part of British civil liberties. Tom Brautigam explains how it’s come under threat.