Nan Kim explores how public memory of unresolved war trauma figures into Korean peace efforts.
S. Scott Graham looks at the challenges faced by doctors in treating chronic pain.
This new work features poems from Susan Firer, the city of Milwaukee’s poet laureate from 2008 to 2010.
The introduction of video games in the 1970s had parents, educators and politicians struggling to decide whether they were a boon or a menace.
Christine E. Evans traces the progression of Soviet TV programming from the relative freedom of post-Stalinism into the dawn of Gorbachev’s perestroika.
Jonathan O. Wipplinger explores the role jazz had in Germany’s first democracy.
Historian Rachel Ida Buff looks at the relationship between immigration restriction and the American Committee for Protection of Foreign Born.
After Leah’s troubled husband disappears from their Milwaukee home, she and her daughters start afresh in Paris.
UWM sociologist Jennifer Jordan examines how people around the world have sought to identify and preserve old-fashioned varieties of fruits and vegetables.
Glen Jeansonne, UWM professor emeritus of history, takes a fresh look at Herbert Hoover’s legacy.
David DiValerio provides a portrait of one of Tibet’s most famous “mad” monks.
David DiValerio gives us a disquieting look at three unconventional Tibetan monks.