“More Than a Monument: Remembering the Duluth Lynching Victims By Enacting Meaningful Change” Labor and Working Class History Association, May 2023 (in-progress).

The Black Populist Movement Has Been Snuffed Out of the History Books,” Jacobin, May 17, 2023.

Harnessing the Digital Humanities to Engage With Black History, Minnesota Humanities, February 13, 2023.

Sieber, Karen. “The Hidden Story of When Two Black College Students Were Tarred and Feathered,”  Yahoo, January 15, 2023 (reprint of 2021 article in The Conversation).

Sieber, Karen and Sam Younger. “Chebacco Chats (S3E12): Imagining Sorrento,” Mount Desert Island Historical Society speaker series, November 12, 2022.

Sieber, Karen. “The 1919 Elaine Massacre Was a Violent Response to Black Sharecropper Organizing,Jacobin, October 1, 2022.

Featured panelist, “Reframing History Working Group,” American Association for State and Local History Conference, September 15, 2022. 

Sieber, Karen. “The 1929 Loray Mill Strike Was a Landmark Working-Class Struggle in the US South,” Jacobin, September 14, 2022.

Gaddis, Elijah and Karen Sieber. “History, Memory, and Community in the Redeveloped Mill,” Where are the Workers? Labor’s Stories at Museums and Historic Sites, Working Class in American History Series. Champaign, IL: University of Illinois Press, June 2022.

Sieber, Karen and Sam Younger. “Sorrento: The Black Resort That Never Was,” Chebacco, 2022.

Sieber, Karen. “Mill Mother’s Lament: Keeping Ella May Wiggins’ Legacy Alive,” LaborOnline, Labor and Working Class History Association, April 1, 2022.

Sieber, Karen. “In 1919, a Mob in Maine Tarred and Feathered Two Black College Students.Smithsonian, February 7, 2022. (reprint of 02-08-21 article in The Conversation)

Interview, Tulsa 1921: An American Tragedy (primetime CBS special hosted by Gayle King), May 31, 2021.

Sieber, Karen. “The Hidden Story of When Two Black College Students Were Tarred and Feathered,”  The Conversation, February 8, 2021.

Sieber, Karen. “The Educated Down and Out: Mapping Chicago’s Hobohemia.” American Historical Association Conference, 2020.

Interview, Working Historians podcast, October 15, 2020.

Sieber, Karen. “An Act of Tactical History: Creating an Archive of the Red Summer of 1919.” Perspectives on History. American Historical Association, June 3, 2019.

Sieber, Karen. “Experiential Education and Classrooms on Wheels: The Omnibus College’s Road to Knowledge.Perspectives on History. American Historical Association, September 3, 2019.

Sieber, Karen. “Flipping the Classroom with DH: An Experiment in Repackaging US History,” Digital Pedagogy Round, American Historical Association Conference, 2019.

Sieber, Karen. “The Brandywine Valley Oral History Project,” The Oral History Review, Volume 46, Issue 1, Winter/Spring 2019, pp. 201–203.

Sieber, Karen. “Theodore Roosevelt: The Well-Read President,” American Historical Association Conference, 2018.

Sieber, Karen. “Fighting the Power: Honoring the Work of Bill Tuttle,”  The Tuttle Distinguished Lecture in American Studies, University of Kansas, 2017.

Sieber, Karen. “Visualizing the Red Summer of 1919: Insight through access to primary documents.” Digital Humanities Forum, Institute for Digital Research in the Humanities, University of Kansas, October 2016.

Press about work:

An Untold Horror, University of Maine Alumni Association magazine, Spring 2022.

Sieber featured in upcoming CBS special about Tulsa Massacre, University of Maine News, May 28, 2021.

Waldo Reads Together offers two online events in Feb, The Republican Journal, February 5, 2021.

Radical Mainers: When a White Mob Attacked Two Black Students at the University of Maine, Mainer, January 13, 2021.

Karen Sieber speaks about hidden history of violence at UMaine, Maine Campus, December 7, 2020.

Feature, “Annual Report,” Office of Research and Development, University of Maine, 2020, p. 23.

President’s Maine Memo, University of Maine, September 16, 2020.

Bi-weekly Lunch and Learn opens dialogue on Black Digital History, Maine Campus, March 2, 2020.