HAPP Digital Archive Wins the 2013 Roy Rosenzweig Prize for Innovation in Digital HistoryHistorians in the News
tags: prizes, awards, digital history, Wilson center
A project of the Woodrow Wilson Center’s History and Public Policy Program, “Digital Archive: International History Declassified,” has been selected as the winner of the 2013 Roy Rosenzweig Prize for Innovation in Digital History. The Rosenzweig Prize is awarded annually in honor and support of work on an innovative and freely available new media project that reflects thoughtful, critical, and rigorous engagement with technology and the practice of history. The prize is jointly sponsored by the American Historical Association and the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media (CHNM) at George Mason University and will be presented during a ceremony at the Association’s 128th Annual Meeting in Washington, DC, January 2-5, 2014.
The winner was selected by a prize review committee of AHA members including Daniel J. Cohen, Chair (Digital Public Library of America), Stephen M. Robertson (Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media), Stephen Brier (Graduate Center, CUNY), Miriam Forman-Brunell (Univ. of Missouri, Kansas City), Kelly A. McCullough (German Historical Institute) and Michael H. O’Malley (George Mason Univ.)....
comments powered by Disqus
- Steve Bannon Vows ‘War’ on His Own Party. It Didn’t Work So Well for F.D.R.
- Tom Hanks: 'If you're concerned about what's going on today, read history'
- 9.7-million-year-old teeth discovery in Germany could re-write human history
- Charleston's International African American Museum's big plans
- What’s inside the secret JFK assassination files?
- Presidential historian Michael Beschloss explains the significance of yesterday’s Bush-Obama attack on Trump
- Russian minister keeps doctorate despite plagiarism claims
- Thomas Childers says we’ve got the Nazis wrong in 5 different ways
- National security expert Tom Nichols: “Hey, I’m unstable” is a bad look for the president
- Fake news? It’s nothing new, says Trinity College Dublin historian