Distinguished Professor of History at the State University of New York at Binghamton, Thomas Dublin is a U.S. social historian with an interest in gender, race and ethnicity, and class in the working-class experience. His research has focused on both the industrial revolution in nineteenth-century New England and deindustrialization in the Middle Atlantic region in the twentieth century. He has been been publishing online for nearly two decades and has pioneered online research and teaching applications, creating an online document archive, Women and Social Movements, International—1840 to Present and coediting Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000, a major online resource in U.S. women's history. He is currently working to apply digital humanities techniques to these projects.
- Gender and Industrial Decline in the Anthracite Region of Pennsylvania
- Lobbying for Woman Suffrage: A Crowdsourcing Project
- The Anthracite Miners' New Deal: The Thirties
- The World Wide Web in Research and Teaching: Revolutionary Possibilities
- Women and Early Industrialization: The Lowell Example
- Women and Social Movements, International: A Transnational Digital Archive