Thomas Dublin is Bartle Distinguished Professor of History and Co-Director of the Center for
the Historical Study of Women and Gender at the State University of New York at Binghamton. He is the author or editor of eight books including Women at Work: The
Transformation of Work and Community in Lowell, Massachusetts, 1826-1860 (1979), winner of the Bancroft Prize and the Merle Curti Award. His latest book, The Face of Decline:
The Pennsylvania Anthracite Region in the Twentieth Century, explores the gendered dimensions of deindustrialization in the anthracite region of northeastern Pennsylvania
since 1920 and received the 2006 Merle Curti Award of the Organization of American Historians.
Benita Roth is Associate Professor of Sociology and Women’s Studies and serves as Co- Director of the Center for the Historical Study of Women and Gender. Professor Roth studies the interaction of gender, race/ethnicity, sexuality and class in postwar social protest. Her book, Separate Roads to Feminism: Black, Chicana, and White Feminist Movements in America's Second Wave, published by Cambridge University Press, won the 2006 Distinguished Book Award from the Sex and Gender Section of the American Sociological Association. She has also published on gender dynamics within the militant anti-AIDS movement, on racial/ethnic and class inequalities among working women, specifically domestic workers in the United States. During the academic year 2006-2007, she was awarded a 2007 SUNY Chancellor's Award for Excellence in Teaching. She was an associate editor for the Journal of Women’s History from 2010-2015.
Professor Roth’s second book, The Life and Death of ACT UP/LA: Anti-AIDS Activism in Los Angeles from the 1980s to the 2000s is in press with Cambridge University, expected in the fall of 2016.
Kelly Marino is serving as Postdoctoral Fellow for the Center, 2016-2017, and directs the Center's work for the Women and Social Movements web sites.
Undergraduate Research Fellows, 2015-2016:
Khadija R. Jones
Rachel L. levy
URF's assist with research and prepare materials for publication on the Women and Social Movements web sites.
Kathryn Kish Sklar, founding director of the Center, is Distinguished Professor of History Emerita at the State University
of New York at Binghamton. She is the author of Florence Kelley and
the Nation's Work: The Rise of Women's Political Culture, 1830-1900 (1995), and other books and articles on women and social movements.
Her first book, Catharine Beecher: A Study in American Domesticity(1973),
analyzed how women reshaped gender identities and gender relationships
in the antebellum era. She is currently completing a study of women
and social movements in the Progressive era, 1900-1930.