Building and transferring movement informational wealth: The sncc digital gateway
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When activists know there is a big hole in a people’s history, and those who made the history are still alive to tell it, yet have concerns about the ability of historians and universities to accept new avenues of producing knowledge, how does the group set up an archive-building project? This essay explores one such attempt made between the SNCC Legacy Project and Duke University between 2013 and 2018. This digital documentary project made and makes possible a critical transfer of informational wealth from SNCC veterans to current and future generations of civic actors.
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1086/710640
Publication InfoCox, C; Forner, K; Gartrell, J; Hogan, W; Lawson, J; Moore, I; & Nelson, N (2020). Building and transferring movement informational wealth: The sncc digital gateway. Journal of African American History, 105(4). pp. 626-647. 10.1086/710640. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/26505.
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Research Professor of the John Hope Franklin Humanities Institute
Wesley Hogan is a Research Professor at the Franklin Humanities Institute and History. Between 2003-2013, she taught at Virginia State University, where she worked with the Algebra Project and the Young People’s Project. Between 2013-2021, she served as Director of the Center for Docum
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