Tamar Carroll, Ph.D., is Associate Professor of History at RIT and the author of Mobilizing New York: AIDS, Antipoverty and Feminist Activism (University of North Carolina Press, 2015) and co-curator of the photo exhibition, “‘Whose Streets? Our Streets!’: New York City, 1980-2000,”available online at www.whosestreets.photo. She has also published her research on U.S. history and women’s and gender studies in Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, The Journal of the History of Medicine and Allies Sciences, Women and Social Movements in the U.S, 1600-2000, and Stephanie Gilmore, ed., Feminist Coalitions: Historical Perspectives on Second-Wave Feminism in the U.S.
Carol Faulkner, Ph.D. Binghamton University — Carol Faulkner is a professor of history at Syracuse University, and previously taught at SUNY Geneseo. Her most recent works include Lucretia Mott Speaks: The Essential Speeches and Sermons, Lucretia Mott’s Heresy: Abolition and Women’s Rights in the 19th– Century America, and Women in American History to 1880: A Documentary Reader. She has been awarded many research grants and awards, including the Kate B. and Hall J. Peterson Fellow from the American Antiquarian Society, and the Visiting Fellow award from the Library Company of Philadelphia/ Historical Society of Pennsylvania.
Susan Goodier, Ph.D. UAlbany — Susan Goodier is a lecturer of history at SUNY Oneonta. She is also a public scholar for the New York Council for the Humanities, book review editor for the New York History journal, and the coordinator for the Upstate New York Women’s History Organization. Her latest work is No Votes for Women: The New York State Anti-Suffrage Movement and she is in the process of writing a coauthored book on the New York State women’s suffrage movement.
Ann D. Gordon, Ph.D. University of Wisconsin-Madison — Ann Gordon is a research professor of history at Rutgers University. She is best known as the editor of the work, Selected Papers of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony – which catalogs and describes their published texts and manuscripts. She has also collaborated on other books about the history of the woman suffrage movement, including African American women and the Vote, 1837-1965. While also publishing her own books entitled: The Trial of Susan B. Anthony, and Travels for Reform: The Early Work of Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 1852-1861.
Christine Kray, Ph.D., is Associate Professor of Anthropology at RIT and the Program Director for Sociology & Anthropology. Her past research has focused on the impacts of Spanish and British colonialism and American neo-colonialism on the Yucatec Maya people of Mexico and Belize, especially in ritual, migrant work, and race, gender, and class identities. Her new research on historical memory and commemorative ritual vis-à-vis the 2016 U.S. presidential election builds upon those earlier themes.
Hinda Mandell, Ph.D., is Associate Professor in the School of Communication at RIT, and is the author of Sex Scandals, Gender and Power in Contemporary American Politics (Praeger, 2017), co-editor of Scandal in a Digital Age (Palgrave Macmillan, 2016) and a co-editor with Kray and Carroll of the anthology, Nasty Women and Bad Hombres: Historical Reflections on the 2016 Presidential Election. She researches news coverage of scandal, and her essays on the topic have appeared in the Los Angeles Times, Chicago Tribune, USA Today, Boston Herald, Palm Beach Post, Politico, and in academic journals, including Women’s Studies in Communication, Visual Communication Quarterly, and Explorations in Media Ecology.
Karen Pastorello, Ph.D. Binghamton University — Karen Pastorello is a professor of history at Tompkins Cortland Community College. She is currently serving as the chair of the Women and Gender Studies Program there. In addition, she received the Chancellor’s / Trustees’ Award for Excellence in Scholarship and Creative Activities. She has published several articles and books including A Power Among Them: Bessie Abramowitz Hillman and the Making of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America, and more recently, The Progressives: Activism and Reform in American Society.