Why We Need to Read More Works by International Writers
How reading works by marginalized authors enhances understanding of ourselves and each other.

Five Things You Should Know About North Korea
Decades of congressional research reports reveal the history of North Korea, its leadership and the people who live there.

Colin Kaepernick and the Legacy of Protest in Sports
How do today’s demonstrations against racism on the field compare to the social activism of legendary athletes?

“The Revolution Will Rise Again”
Details of the last moments of Che Guevara’s life among top secret information revealed in new DNSA collection.

When Unaccompanied Children Were Held at Guantanamo
In the 1990s, tens of thousands of Haitians poured into refugee camps. Most adults repatriated; scores of children were stranded.

ProQuest’s Statement Concerning the MLA International Bibliography Exclusivity with EBSCO
ProQuest’s Statement Concerning the MLA International Bibliography Exclusivity with EBSCO.

When Hurston Had a (Mule) Bone to Pick with Hughes
Did Zora Neale Hurston’s refusal to compromise with Langston Hughes secure her literary legacy?

The Hidden History of Segregation in Libraries
Authors Wayne and Shirley Wiegand talk about a little-known chapter in the Civil Rights Movement.

The Historically Fraught Relations Between the FBI and Black Activists
Newly uncovered government documents about MLK provide a deeper glimpse into a history that is still unfolding.

“Fighting Bob” and the History of U.S. Progressivism
How digitized access to Robert La Follette’s Papers promotes insight into progressive politics, then and now.
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