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History Presentation Resource List

Primary and Secondary Historical Sources

Primary Sources: Facing Economic Change

History Matters. (n.d.). “Sir I will thank you with all my heart”: Seven letters from the Great Migration.

Roosevelt, F. D. (1933, March 12). On the bank crisis [Radio address]. Franklin D. Roosevelt Presidential Library and Museum.

Roosevelt, F. D. (1938, April 14). F.D.R. on economic conditions/12th fireside address. History Central.

Library of Congress. (n.d.). American memory timeline.

Kleinfield, N. R. (1983, September 26). American way of life altered by fuel crisis. The New York Times.

Library of Congress. (n.d.). American life histories: Manuscripts from the Federal Writers’ Project, 1936 to 1940: Articles and essays.

Facing History and Ourselves. (n.d.). Firsthand accounts of the Great Depression.

Wadler, J. (2009, April 2). And still, they prospered. The New York Times.

American Experience. (n.d.). A Dust Bowl survivor. PBS.

Library of Congress. (n.d.). Inside an American factory: Films of the Westinghouse Works, 1904.

Library of Congress. (n.d.). National Child Labor Committee collection.

Secondary Sources: Facing Economic Change

1. Cwiek, S. (2014). The middle class took off 100 years ago…thanks to Henry Ford? NPR.

2. Gates, Jr., H. L. (2013). Madam Walker, the first black American woman to be a self-made millionaire. PBS.

3. Wilkerson, I. (2016). The road to freedom. Smithsonian, 47(5), 38–102.

4. Goldschein, E. (2011, August 29). 10 lessons from people who lived through the depression. Business Insider.

5. Mauldin, J. (2018). The 2020s might be the worst decade in U.S. history. Forbes.

6. Smithsonian National Museum of American History. (n.d.). Energy crisis.

7. Geier, B. (2015, March 12). What did we learn from the dotcom stock bubble of 2000? Time.

8. Lumen Learning. (n.d.). Conclusion: Post-war America. Boundless US History.

Primary Sources: Women’s History

1. Truth, S. (1851). Ain’t I a woman? [Speech]. Internet Modern History Sourcebook, Fordham University.

1. Anthony, S. B. (1873). Women’s right to vote [Speech]. Internet Modern History Sourcebook, Fordham University.

1. Addams, J. (1915). Why women should vote, 1915 [Pamphlet]. Internet Modern History Sourcebook, Fordham University.

1. The New York Times. (1919, June 5). The passage of the 19th Amendment, 1919–1920. Internet Modern History Sourcebook, Fordham University.

1. Feminist Majority Foundation. (2014). National organization for women: Statement of purpose.

Secondary Sources: Women’s History

1. Michals, D. (Ed.). (2015). Alice Paul (1885–1977). National Women’s History Museum.

AmericanExperiencePBS. (2017). Alice Paul: The great war [Video].

Primary Sources: Native American History

1. The University of Oklahoma, Western History Collections. (n.d.). Doris Duke collection.

1. Yale Law School, Lillian Goldman Law Library, the Avalon Project. (2008). Treaties between the United States and Native Americans.

1. Yale Law School, Lillian Goldman Law Library, the Avalon Project. (2008). Statutes of the United States concerning Native Americans.

Secondary Sources: Native American History

1. U.S. National Library of Medicine. (1994). “If you knew the conditions…”: Health care to Native Americans.

1. (2019). Native American history timeline.

1. (2020). Trail of Tears.

1. Gambino, L. (2017, March 10). Native Americans take Dakota Access pipeline protest to Washington. The Guardian.

1. Smith-Schoenwalder, C. (2019, July 2). The battle for the Grand Canyon. U.S. News and World Report.

1. Weiser, K. (2019). Cochise – Strong Apache leader. Legends of America.

Primary Sources: African American History

1. Teaching Tolerance. (n.d.). Slaves’ petition for freedom to the Massachusetts legislature (1777).

2. National Archives, Founders Online. (n.d.). To Thomas Jefferson from Benjamin Banneker, 19 August 1791.

3. Douglass, F. (1852). The hypocrisy of American slavery, July 4, 1852 [Speech]. Internet Modern History Sourcebook, Fordham University.

4. Washington, B. T. (1895). Booker T. Washington (1856–1915): Speech at the Atlanta Exposition, 1895 [Speech]. Internet Modern History Sourcebook, Fordham University.

5. History Matters. (n.d.). W.E.B. DuBois critiques Booker T. Washington.

6. Smith, S., Ellis, K., & Aslanian, S. (2001). Remembering Jim Crow [Documentary]. American Public Media.

7. National Humanities Center. (n.d.). The Montgomery bus boycott and the women who started it: The memoir of Jo Ann Gibson Robinson.

8. National Humanities Center. (n.d.). Walter F. White: I investigate lynchings.

9. United States House of Representatives, History, Art & Archives. (n.d.). The civil rights movement and the second reconstruction, 1945–1968.

10. King, Jr., M. L. (1963). “I have a dream,” address delivered at the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom [Speech]. The Martin Luther King, Jr. Research and Education Institute, Stanford University.

11. Malcolm X. (1964, April 3). The ballot or the bullet [Speech]. SoJust.

Secondary Sources: African-American History

1. Black Lives Matter. (n.d.). Herstory.

Simon, C. (2018, July 16). Black lives matter has shown hashtags matter, too. USA Today.

NPR. (2008, June 5). Obama triumph: A turning point for America?

Primary Sources: Immigrant History

1. Our (n.d.). Chinese Exclusion Act (1882).

2. National Archives. (n.d.). Our documented rights: Thinking about Chinese exclusion.

3. Chinese American Museum. (n.d.). Life before exclusion.

4. U.S. Department of State, Office of the Historian. (n.d.). Chinese immigration and the Chinese Exclusion Acts.

5. U.S. Department of State, Office of the Historian. (n.d.). The Immigration Act of 1924 (The Johnson-Reed Act).

6. Digital History. (n.d.). Immigration Restriction Act of 1924.

7. National Park Service. (n.d.). The Statue of Liberty: The new colossus.

8. Horne, M. (2019). 20 Ellis Island immigration photos that capture the hope and diversity of new arrivals.

9. Burke, M. (2016). The American dream is alive and well…on the Forbes 400. Forbes, 198(5), 58–74.

10. Sesin, C. (2018, December 26). Through immigrant stories, a portrait of America. NBC News.

Secondary Sources: Immigrant History

1. Felter, C., Renwick, D., & Cheatham, A. (2020). Renewing America: The U.S. immigration debate. Council on Foreign Relations.

Robinson, D. (2019). The immigration debate: Closing the distance between legal requirements and humanitarian instincts is a global, rather than national, enterprise. The Foreign Service Journal. (2019). Should the government allow immigrants who are here illegally to become U.S. citizens?

NBC News. (n.d.). Immigration & the border.

Constitutional Rights Foundation. (2018). Educating about immigration: History lesson 1: History of immigration through 1850s.



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