Welcome to the UNC Press Virtual Exhibit for the Labor and Working-Class History Association.
Since we can’t be together at the conference, we’re bringing our book exhibit to you. From virtually anywhere, you can browse our list of new and recent titles, chat with our acquisitions editor Brandon Proia, and more.
All of our books (in fact, our entire site) are available now at our 40 percent LAWCHA conference discount. Plus if your order totals $75, domestic U.S. shipping is FREE! Just use promo code 01DAH40 at checkout.
Click here for our full list of books in Labor History.
Follow the links at the left for information on submitting a book proposal, ordering desk or examination copies (even free digital exam copies), classroom permissions, disability resources, and more. We’ve even created a handy FAQ document, with answers to the most-asked questions we get at exhibit booths.
Click on any book below to learn more. And, using our View Inside feature, you can leaf through the pages for a preview of each new book, just as if you were standing at our booth. Check it out on each book page.
Power, Politics, and Privilege in Cuba
Sex, Labor, and Late Capitalism
A History of Migrant Incarceration and Solidarity
Waterscapes of Labor, Conservation, and Boundary Making
From Metalworker to President of Brazil
The Struggle over Race and Voting Rights in North Carolina
A Tragic Story of Cheap Food, Cheap Government, and Cheap Lives
A History of the AFL-CIO since 1979
White Working-Class Conservatism in American Metal Mining, 1850–1950
From the Great Postal Strike of 1970 to the Manufactured Crisis of the U.S. Postal Service
A Revolutionary Life in Cold War Latin America
Inside the World of Gay, Trans, and Black Truck Drivers
State Violence, Coerced Labor, and Prisoners' Rights in Postwar America
Cuban Antifascism and the Spanish Civil War
Railroads and the Reconstruction of Capitalism in the New South
Politics and Class in the Making of Modern Atlanta
Union Organizing in the 1970s and the Roots of a New Economic Divide
Tobacco Workers and the Struggle for Democracy in the Mid-Twentieth-Century South