PhD student Kelly Bosworth has just published this post on LAWCHA Online: http://www.lawcha.org/2022/09/08/reclaiming-historic-logging-town/.
PhD Candidate Szabolcs László participated at the triannual conference on contemporary Hungarian history which was entitled “Kádár-pediod, Kádárism, Limited Agency: a Hungarian Modell?” (Kádár-korszak, kádárizmus, korlátozott mozgástér: magyar modell?) and organized this year – fittingly – in the Hungarian “steel town” of Miskolc, at the former Technical University of Heavy Industry (now University of Miskolc). László gave a presentation on the still under-researched topic of state socialist cultural diplomacy, based on his freshly defended PhD dissertation.
PhD Candidate Tommy Stephens published "Telling Stories: Historical Modes and the Presidential Sessions of AHA22" in the September issue of the AHA's Perspectives on History. https://www.historians.org/publications-and-directories/perspectives-on-history/september-2022/telling-stories-historical-modes-and-the-presidential-sessions-of-aha22
Clare Griffin has published the book, Mixing Medicines. The Global Drug Trade and Early Modern Russia (McGill-Queens University Press, 2022).
Tatiana Saburova is the author of ‘From Siberia to Turkestan: Semirechie in writings and photographs of Vasilii V. Sapozhnikov’ in Photographing Central Asia. From the Periphery of the Russian Empire to Global Presence (as well as a co-editor of that volume). The essay examines representations of the 'Seven Rivers" region in the works of botanist, glaciologist, geographer, and Tomsk University professor Sapozhnikov (1861–1924) and links the visual history of the late Russian empire with the topics of scientific exploration, empire building, environment, and colonialism. The volume, the first of its sort on Central Asia in the Russian empire and the Soviet Union, was recently released as an open access publication by De Gruyter: https://www.degruyter.com/document/doi/10.1515/9783110754469/html#contents.
Rebecca Spang’s essay on cryptocurrencies and the future of money was published in the August 19-26th double issue of the TLS. She has posted a hard-copy version outside her office (Ballantine 818) for interested readers who can’t get around the electronic paywall.