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Hannah Kim studies U.S. and Korean relations in the early to mid-twentieth century. Her current book project with University of Nebraska Press examines how a transnational community of people such as missionaries, mission board members, academics, journalists, expatriates, adoptive parents, and government officials helped shape American perceptions of Korea and Koreans. Her article, “Death in Philadelphia, 1958: The Murder of In-Ho Oh and the Politics of Cold War America," won the Urban History Association's Arnold Hirsch Award for the best article in a scholarly journal and was a finalist for the Pacific Coast Branch of the AHA's Robert W. Cherney Article Award.
Professor Kim is also the co-coordinator of the History/Social Studies Education program at UD. She along with other faculty formed the Collaborative to Diversify Teacher Education at UD which studies and suggests strategies to recruit and retain students from underrepresented groups in teacher education. Diversity in education remains a strong interest in Professor Kim's work in teacher preparation and with local K-12 schools.
Professor Kim received her B.A. from Bryn Mawr College and her Ph.D. from the University of Delaware.
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