RESISTANCE AND RESETTLEMENT:
Jasmine Alinder is Associate Professor of History, Coordinator of Public History and Director of Urban Studies at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, and holds a PhD in the History of Art with a focus on the History of Photography from the University of Michigan (1999). Her book Moving Images: Photography and the Japanese American Incarceration was published by the University of Illinois Press in 2009. Alinder is the project director for the March On Milwaukee Civil Rights History Project, a digital archive of primary sources and contextual materials. She is also participating in a multi-campus digital oral history project about Wisconsin farming. She is a contributing author to Colors of Confinement: Rare Kodachrome Photographs of Japanese American Incarceration in World War II, edited by Eric Muller and published by University of North Carolina Press in 2012. Alinder is currently researching a book on photography and censorship during the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan with support from an ACLS Ryskamp fellowship.
Patrick Hall is a PhD student in the History Department at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, where his interests include Japanese American history, public history, and memory studies.
Dakota Russell has spent the past twenty years working in the field of cultural interpretation. He is currently the museum manager at Heart Mountain Interpretive Center in Park County, Wyoming.
Danielle McAdams graduated from Johns Hopkins University with a Master’s Degree in Museum Studies. McAdams is passionate about working to preserve artifacts and make them accessible to the public. She has volunteered, interned, and worked at a variety of institutions from local historical societies and art galleries to children’s museums and art museums. Most recently, she has been working with the collections and archives at Carl Sandburg Home National Historic Site in North Carolina.