A portion of Prof. Harvey Kaye’s gig Thursday on the national HuffPoLive political analysis show is now archived. The UW-Green Bay faculty member in Justice and Democracy Studies talks about Bernie Sanders speech on Democratic Socialism.
Prof. Harvey J. Kaye of Democracy and Justice was tightly scheduled Thursday morning. He was due to be a studio guest on the Huffington Post’s “Huff Post Live” national morning show (his third appearance in the last month or so) during the 9 a.m. CST hour. He also revisited the Nicole Sandler talk show at 9:30am CST to talk about the Democratic debate, labor and Bernie Sanders. See details.
Prof. Alison Staudinger of Democracy and Justice Studies will be presenting at this month’s Technology Square Table, describing how her sessions at the Digital Humanities Summer Institute provided the necessary experience to explore oral history collection techniques and podcasting in her scholarship and pedagogy. They’ll be discussing technology restrictions, sample assignments, and techniques at the session this Thursday (Nov. 19), from 3 to 4 p.m. in Instructional Services 1004. Promised are a great presentation, refreshments, and discussion. If you have any questions, or are interested in more information email Kate Farley. Or see.
Know anyone thinking about becoming a lawyer? Would they be interested in learning about what a law school class might be like? Prof. Jerry Organ of the University of St. Thomas School of Law will be hosting a Mock Law Class next Thursday (Nov. 19) from 5:30 – 7 p.m. in MAC 107. The class will be conducted just like one of Prof. Organ’s Property classes and will focus on a Missouri case dealing with the issue of adverse possession. He’ll also allow time to discuss the improving employment situation for law school graduates, and answer any questions. Those interested in attending should RSVP to Kris Coulter, assistant professor of Democracy and Justice Studies to receive the reading materials.
Apparently, Prof. Harvey J. Kaye of Democracy and Justice Studies did such a fine job as a studio guest last week on the Huffington Post’s “Huff Post Live” national morning show that he has been invited back again this week. Kaye was scheduled to sit down with host Nancy Redd to provide live news analysis (topics TBD, but expect Kaye to be asked about national politics) during the 9 a.m. CST hour Friday (Nov. 6).
Additionally, Kaye accepted an invitation from host John Fugelsang at SiriusXM Insight to join him in his New York City studio for an hour of political talk from 2 to 3 p.m. CST the same day. Fugelsang promised Kaye a “friendly rumble” with conservative radio host David Webb.
Prof. Harvey J. Kaye of Democracy and Justice was a studio guest on the Huffington Post’s “Huff Post Live” national morning show last Friday, Oct. 30. Kaye sat down with host Nancy Redd to comment on remarks by Hillary Clinton’s campaign team suggesting that fellow candidate Bernie Sanders is weak on women’s issues. A “Sanders guy,” Kaye expressed disappointment at the in-fighting on the Democratic side. He also offered his thoughts on recent campaign developments, both Democratic and Republican, and the inadequacy of the so-called debates.
Author and historian Harvey Kaye, professor of Democracy and Justice Studies at UW-Green Bay, will make a pair of appearances next Thursday (Oct. 29) on talk programs distributed via SiriusXM. Kaye is schedule to appear with host John Fugelsang on the “Tell Me Everything” program at 2 p.m. CDT and be interviewed on Mark Thompson’s “Make it Plain” show in studio at 6 p.m. CDT.
UW-Green Bay Prof. Harvey J. Kaye of the Democracy and Justice Studies academic program was among the historians interviewed for background information by Washington Post reporter David A. Fahrenthold for his feature report, “What is a democratic socialist?” Kaye was not quoted directly in the article; you can read the analysis involving Sen. Bernie Sanders.
UW-Green Bay Prof. Harvey J. Kaye, Democracy and Justice Studies, offers a review of James West Davidson’s new book, A Little History of the United States, at The Daily Beast website. Kaye says the book struck a chord, in that he has “often thought of offering a course to history and social science students that would require them to tell the story of the United States in a limited number of words (say, a 5,000-word essay).”
Historian David Voelker, associate professor of Humanistic Studies, recently delivered an invited lecture titled “‘To Begin the World Over Again': Thomas Paine and the American Founding” for Grove City College’s American Founders Luncheon Series Lectures in downtown Pittsburgh. The talk focused on what Voelker calls Paine’s “civil religion of reason.” He also reflected on how Paine might respond to our 21st-century challenges, noting: “I think that if Paine were to visit us today, he would ask us questions about where power has accumulated in our society and how that has affected the prospects of equal opportunities for all. Paine believed that the earth was an inheritance equally of all people, present and future, so I imagine that he would also ask difficult questions about how we are stewarding this marvelous gift.” Voelker also gave a “shout out” to colleague Harvey Kaye, whose 2005 book, Thomas Paine and the Promise of America, informs his thinking about Paine’s legacy.