Society for History
in the Federal Government


ISSUE 5, JANUARY 2013

COVER: “A group of officers and their wives leaving Capt. Harloe’s residence to listen in on the radio of the Army-Yale game (Nicaragua, ca. 1930)”


"A group of officers and their wives leaving Capt. Harloe's residence to listen in on the radio of the Army-Yale game (Nicaragua, ca. 1930)."

Editor’s Note

Benjamin Guterman

Roger R. Trask Lecture

The Value of Federal History
Raymond W. Smock

Articles

“A Wet, Nasty Job”: Army Engineers and the Nicaragua Canal Survey of 1929–1931
Michael J. Brodhead

Making Amends: Coal Miners, the Black Lung Association, and Federal Compensation Reform, 1969–1972
Richard Fry

Universal Military Training and the Struggle to Define American Identity During the Cold War
John Sager

The Kennedy Administration’s Alliance for Progress and the Burdens of the Marshall Plan
Christopher Hickman

Making Friends with PerĂ³n: Developmentalism and State Capitalism in U.S.-Argentine Relations, 1970–1975
David M. K. Sheinin

Defending a Controversial Agency: Edward C. Banfield As Farm Security Agency Public Relations Officer, 1941–1946
Kevin R. Kosar and Mordecai Lee

Contributors

 

Federal History features scholarship on all aspects of the history and workings of the federal government, and of critical historical interactions between American society and the government, including the U.S. military, 1776 to the present. It also publishes articles examining contemporary issues and challenges in federal history work. The journal highlights the research of historians working in or for federal agencies, academic historians, and independent scholars.

For submissions or inquiries, e-mail the Federal History editors at:
federalhistory@gmail.com

ISSN 2163-8144    (print) — sent to members
ISSN 1943–8036  (online)


               

Society for History in the Federal Government 
PO BOX 14139
Ben Franklin Station, Washington, DC 20044

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