ABOUT THE JOURNAL
Editors: Kathryn Kish Sklar and Thomas Dublin
Published by Alexander Street Press and the
Center for the Historical Study of Women and Gender, SUNY Binghamton
| Volume 11, No. 1 | Volume 11, No. 2 | Volume 11, No. 3 | Volume 11, No. 4 |
| Volume 12, No. 1 | Volume 12, No. 2 | Volume 12, No. 3 | Volume 12, No. 4 |
| Volume 13, No. 1 | Volume 13, No. 2 | Volume 14, No. 1 | Volume 14, No. 2 |
| Volume 15, No. 1 | Volume 15, No. 2 |
Women and Social Movements in the United States published its first two online document projects in December 1997, work that grew out of courses taught by Kathryn Kish Sklar at SUNY Binghamton. From that modest beginning the website has expanded steadily. We have published new resources quarterly since March 2004 and now in 2011 we will continue to publish document projects and archives, book and website reviews, and teaching tools twice a year. We have established an editorial board of respected scholars in U.S. Women's History who will play a major role in the peer review of prospective document projects.
We invite prospective contributors to the journal to contact us by email to discuss possible document projects. We have prepared a guide for submissions which offers suggestions for developing a document project. If you would be interested in reviewing books for the journal, contact Jeanne Petit; for website reviews contact Melanie Shell-Weiss. For the teaching tools section of the journal, please contact the editor, Laura Westhoff, Univ. of Missouri, St. Louis
Subscriptions to the website and its journal are available for school, academic and public libraries from Alexander Street Press. Rates on a sliding scale reflect the size and budget of the library. Thirty-day free trial subscriptions are available to permit librarians and users to review the website.
We look forward to working with historians of U.S. women in the months ahead. As Women and Social Movements in the United States has expanded in the past eleven years it has become an increasingly collaborative undertaking. To promote further collaboration, in October 2009 we plan to begin publishing a blog accessible from our editorial website. We hope that the website will become a valuable venue for discussion and thinking about U.S. Women's History, a resource for the teaching of U.S. Women's History, and a means of integrating women and gender into broader American History narratives. Please share with us your thoughts about the journal and join us in this effort.
Kathryn Kish Sklar
Department of History
State University of New York at Binghamton
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