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Crossing Borders: Chinese Immigrant Children and the Production of Knowledge

As Chinese children and youth immigrated to the United States in the late 1800s and early 1900s, they had to overcome increasing restrictions on their entry. This piece describes the knowledge they formed and passed on to succeed.

The post Crossing Borders: Chinese Immigrant Children and the Production of Knowledge first appeared in Migrant Knowledge.

“The name of the game was globalization of goods, services and finance” and India was increasingly part of it – Interview with Michael Gadbaw

Stefan Tetzlaff, social and economic historian and former research fellow at the German Historical Institute Washington, had the chance to interview Michael Gadbaw, former vice-president and Senior Counsel of General Electric (1990-2008) about his involvement with India. The interview was conducted in Potomac, Maryland, in April 2019.

Marginalized Migrant Knowledge: The Reception of German-Speaking Refugee Historians in West Germany after 1945

The work of both Hans Rosenberg and Raul Hilberg was initially marginalized, but later entered the mainstream of German historiography. Why? What role did migration play in their work and its reception?

Der Beitrag Marginalized Migrant Knowledge: The Reception of German-Speaking Refugee Historians in West Germany after 1945 erschien zuerst auf Migrant Knowledge.