Office of the VP for Communications – Keeping alumni and friends connected to U-M
U-M historian chronicles a time in Detroit’s history when Native Americans and African Americans were considered property.
In the midst of the civil rights movement, U-M historian Dwight Lowell Dumond published his anti-slavery masterwork. The backlash was ferocious.
Cultural historian Neal Gabler, AB ’71/AM ’75, puts the question to U-M scholars: Can history itself take sides in our political and cultural disputes?