- Support students who are working on "The History Project," an annual collaborative research project undertaken by graduating Utica College history majors.
- Publish the annual proceedings of "The History Project."
- Assist students and faculty conducting local and global historical research.
- Foster ties between Utica College and its surrounding communities.
- Compile and preserve historical resources.
- Collaborate with the Ethnic Heritage Studies Center at Utica College.
- Promote scholarly excellence through the Utica College chapter of the Phi Alpha Theta National Honor Society.
The Brown Bag Lunch Series:
David Wittner Ph.D. (Utica College) "What’s in a Label? Images of Self and Nationalism in Prewar Japan"
Peter DeSimone, Ph.D. (Utica College) "Architecture and Identity: Community Boundaries of the Moscow Old Believers"
Sherri Cash, Ph.D. (Utica College) "A. Mann: African Americans and the Erie County Almshouse between Emancipation and Emancipation”
Christopher Fobare, MA, Ph.D. Candidate (University of Massachusetts, Amherst) "Reconstruction and the Reformation of National Partisan Politics, 1865-1872"
Geoffrey Storm, “Now and for the Future: One Man's Life in the CCC”
Molly Jessup, MA, Ph.D. Candidate (Syracuse University) “Creating the American Teenager: Life Adjustment Education and Youth in the 1950s.”
Lisa Trivedi, Ph.D. (Hamilton College), “Seeing Women's Labor: Social Reform and Photography in India, 1937”
Tristan Tomilson, MA, PhD. Candidate (SUNY Stonybrook)
Clare Fitzgerald, Ph.D. (Emory)
Peter De Simone, Ph.D. (Utica College) “Old Ways in Modern Russia: Defining the Russian Orthodox Old Rite on the Eve of Revolutionary Russia”
Robert Clines, MA, Ph.D. Candidate (Syracuse University), “The Society of Jesus Between Rome and the Christian Orient."
Christopher Fobare, MA, Ph.D. Candidate (University of Massachusetts, Amherst) "A Failed Equality: Central New York and the Politics of Free Labor, 1830-1877."
Jeffrey DuBois, PhD (University at Albany), "Japan's Manga Emperor: Debating the Role of the Postwar Emperor Through Graphic Novels