History 1302: United States History Since 1865 (Online)
This course surveys the political, economic, social, legal, and cultural history of the United States from the end of the Civil War to the present. At the end of the Civil War, the United States was anything but united. It had just fought a long, bloody war that left the nation with both physical and ideological wounds to heal. This course will begin here and explore how the United States emerged from these challenges to become a modern, global super power. Along the way, we will also discuss legal developments; migrations; foreign relations; and economic, political, cultural and religious transformations. Throughout the course, we will be exploring the role of gender, race, class, religion, and political perspective in defining the nation and shaping individual experiences. We will be attentive to the diversity of the “American experience” as well as to the multiple and sometimes conflicting visions of the ideal nation, politically and culturally, throughout history. The course will also help students develop the skills central to historical inquiry, including critical readings of historical documents, analytical writing, and interpreting multiple perspectives on both specific events and broader themes.
6322 United States Diplomatic History Since 1898 (3-0). A seminar in diplomatic history and U.S. foreign policy in the twentieth century with particular emphasis on the emergence of the United States as a world power.
History 4381: The Vietnam Wars
History 1301: United States History to 1865 (Online)
History 4340: Globalization Since 1945
History 6342: American Social Movements
History 3350: U.S. Policy History: Violence, Law, and Politics in 20th Century America Focus
History 1302: United States History Since 1865 (Traditional)
History 1301: United States History to 1865 (Traditional)
Honors 2305: First Year Honors Seminar on Modern Food Wars
History 3354: Historical Writing About Politics
Race and Politics, Summer, John Hopkins University, Center for Talented Youth, Instructor
History 600: Violence in Twentieth-Century U.S. Politics, Lecturer