Alyssa Kreikemeier is one of EHN’s Content Editors. Prior to beginning her doctoral study in American Studies at Boston University, she worked in educational programming, research, and non-profit environments. Alyssa also holds an Ed.M. with concentrations in engaged research and intercultural exchange from the Harvard Graduate School of Education. Her current research explores the historical development of air in the North American West, drawing upon cultural landscape studies, public history, and Native American and Indigenous Studies.
Elizabeth Hameeteman is EHN’s Executive Editor and Founder. She’s a doctoral candidate in History at Boston University, focusing on sustainable development, environmental law and policy, and all things water. Elizabeth holds a LL.B. from InHolland University of Applied Sciences in Rotterdam, a BA in American Studies from the University of Groningen, and a MA in American Studies from Utrecht University. Besides having experience as a legal officer at a municipality in the Netherlands, she also worked on projects in fundraising, sustainability, and wider environmental issues at several non-profit organizations geared towards international development and advocacy in Brussels, Utrecht, Amsterdam, and Boston.
Emily Webster is one of EHN’s Content Editors. She’s a PhD Candidate in Environmental History at the University of Chicago, and her work focuses on the relationship between environment and disease in the 19th century British Empire, and intersects with the history of science and medicine; public health and disease; land use change, ecology, and climate change; and the Anthropocene. Emily is currently serving as a mentorship officer for the History of Science Society and conducting research in India and the UK for her dissertation project, entitled “Diseased Landscapes: Land Use Change and Emerging Epidemics in the British Empire, 1837-1914.”
Lindsay E. Marshall
Lindsay E. Marshall is EHN’s Outreach Coordinator. After eleven years as a high school history teacher, she’s a doctoral candidate at the University of Oklahoma where she studies the connection between public memory, K-12 education, Native history, and the history of the horse in the American West. Her MA work at Stanford University focused on German public memory about the Holocaust through film. Linsday’s scholarship seeks to re-center Native people and Native history in North America’s historical narratives and public memory. She also serves as social media director for Natsu Puuku, a program dedicated to preserving wild horses and teaching Comanche horsemanship in Oklahoma.