Barry Goldberg: Dr. Goldberg received his Ph.D. in History from the CUNY Graduate Center in 2017. His research examines the twentieth-century United States, with a focus on social and political, urban, and American Jewish history. Dr. Goldberg’s work has appeared in the Journal of Policy History, New York History, the American Jewish Archives Journal, the Gotham Center for New York History blog, and the Teaching United States History blog. As a graduate student, he taught U.S. history at Queens College and served as a Speechwriter at the Roosevelt House Public Policy Institute. After graduating, he worked as a Postdoctoral Archival Fellow at the ITPS and an Educator at the Lower East Side Tenement Museum. Currently, he is a Research Fellow at the Rockefeller Archive Center. Follow him on Twitter @bpg269. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Alexandra Montgomery: Dr. Montgomery specializes in North America during the era of the American Revolution. She is particularly interested in imperial ideologies, Native American power, and attempts to manipulate demography in general and migration flows in particular for political purposes throughout the eighteenth century world. Her Ph.D. dissertation (University of Pennsylvania 2019) explores eighteenth-century colonization schemes in the far northeastern coast of North America, a region which is today Maine and the Canadian maritime provinces of New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, and PEI.
Her master’s thesis (Dalhousie University 2012) explored New England family migration to Nova Scotia and attempts to transform the colony into a loyal Protestant bulwark in the years before the American Revolution.
In addition to ITPS, Montgomery’s work has been supported by the University of Pennsylvania, the American Philosophical Society, the New York Public Library, the New England Regional Fellowship Consortium, the Massachusetts Historical Society, and the McNeil Center for Early American Studies.
Miriam Liebman: Miriam Liebman is a History Ph.D. Candidate in early American history at the Graduate Center, CUNY. Her dissertation, “A Tale of Two Cities: American Women in London and Paris, 1780-1800,” argues that elite American women acted in diplomatic capacities abroad in the Age of Revolutions. Her dissertation research has received support from the Ph.D. Program in History at the Graduate Center, the Early Research Initiative in American Studies, the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture, the National Society of Colonial Dames in the State of New York, the Colonial Dames of America, and the Massachusetts Historical Society. Additionally, she teaches courses in American history at Queens College, CUNY.