If you have been following the RHS, you will know that we have been involved in pressing to make History a more equal, inclusive and
The Royal Historical Society will formally announce the appointment of our new President-Elect at its AGM this evening. We asked Emma Griffin, Professor of Modern
Why do we study the past? One reason is to understand the present, and how the things we think of as ‘normal’ developed out of
The Railway Work, Life & Death project has been using crowd-sourcing and working with volunteers to co-produce research questions and topics. In this post for the RHS, the project team of Karen Baker, Mike Esbester and Helen Ford share a great example of how large numbers of people can collaborate on an historical topic which might appear on the surface to be quite niche: accidents involving British and Irish railway workers.
How can historians respond to the demands of a career that can be both environmentally – and emotionally – unsustainable? In this post for the RHS, Toby Green and Simon Sleight introduce their working paper on “Historians and Sustainability”.
Four hundred years ago, in 1619, the first African slaves landed in the United States. The 1619 Project has made an important contribution to our