The working group of German and Polish art historians and heritage conservators considers itself a forum for experts of research and teaching, museums and heritage conservation in the two countries. Its aims are scholarly exchange, initiation of cooperative projects and promotion of young talent. The regional focus is on the regions of the “shared cultural heritage” (Andrzej Tomaszewski) of Germans and Poles, i.e. the former eastern German provinces in northern and western Poland.
The German Association for East European Studies (DGO) is the most important association of Eastern European researchers and Eastern European experts in the German-speaking world.
Founded in 1972, the commission is still one of the main platforms for cooperation between historians and geographers of both countries. The Textbook Commission sees it as its task to deepen the dialogue between the two disciplines.
The joint Commission for the Study of the Recent History of German-Russian Relations was founded in 1997 with the aim of promoting scholarly research into German-Russian history in the twentieth century and thus of contributing to the consolidation of mutual trust between Russia and Germany.
The task of the German-Czech and German-Slovak Historians’ Commissions is to investigate the history of Germans, Czechs and Slovaks. Their work focuses on the twentieth century.
The German-Ukrainian Historians’ Commission (DUHK) strives to establish an institutional link between German and Ukrainian historical scholarship with the aim of promoting the mutual dissemination of knowledge about German and Ukrainian history.
The Historical Commission for the Bohemian Lands (formerly the Historical Commission of the Sudeten Lands) was founded in 1954 and is an association of researchers on the history and culture of the Bohemian countries, i.e. the geographical area of the Czech Republic and the Habsburg “Sudeten Lands” of Bohemia, Moravia and Austrian Silesia.
The VOH represents the interests of scientific research and university teaching on Eastern Europe in German-speaking countries. It represents the subject Eastern European history in politics and society.
Network for cooperation and sharing of scientific information in the field of East, East Central and South East European studies. It is part of the interdisciplinary social network for researchers called “Humanities Commons” that represents a free and open alternative to networks such as Academia.edu and ResearchGate.
The novinki blog reported since 2010 on news and events about the cultural and literary life of authors and artists from Eastern, Central and Southeastern Europe. In 2019, the blog was discontinued.
Twitter account of the European Society for Central Asian Studies with information on Central Asia and Central Asian research.
Twitter account of the Association for Slavic, East European and Eurasian Studies with information on East European and Central Asian research.
Twitter account of the Leibniz ScienceCampus “Eastern Europe - Global Area” (EEGA) with information on and about Eastern Europe (research).
Twitter account of the Graduate School for East and Southeast European Studies in Munich and Regensburg with information on East European research.
Twitter account of the East European Channel of Eastern European History at the University of Freiburg with academic-journalistic content.
Twitter account of the Centre for East European and International Studies (ZOiS) in Berlin with a wide range of information on and about Eastern Europe.
The newsletter of the Association for Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies (ASEEES) is sent out five times a year and contains information about Slavic, Russian, Central European and Eurasian Studies. It is sent to all ASEEES members.
Balkan Academic News (BAN) is an electronic email group with over 1,300 members interested in or concerned with the Balkans. It distributes calls for papers, conference announcements, book reviews and enquiries.
Information about events, job opportunities and courses as well as other information related to Czech / Bohemian Studies and Slovak / Slovak Studies in Vienna and the surrounding area.
Mailing list of “Central Eurasian Studies World Wide” of the “Program on Central Asia and the Caucasus” at the Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies at Harvard University.
The aim of the Deutsches Kulturforum is to organize forums on the common aspects of German culture and history in Central and in Eastern Europe, in which institutions, scholars, teachers, students, pupils and generally interested persons can participate.
H-Net Poland is supported by the Polish Studies Association, an association of researchers specialising in the history, culture, art, politics, economy and society of Poland. The mailing list serves as a discussion forum as well as for announcements of events or new publications.
H-Romania is an international interdisciplinary academic network that promotes the study, criticism and research on all aspects of Romanian history, politics, culture and society.
Soyuz is part of the Post-Communist Cultural Studies Interest Group of the American Anthropological Association (AAA) as well as an official unit of the Association for Slavic, East European and Eurasian Studies (ASEEES).
H-Ukraine is a professional network that contributes to the promotion of research in the field of Ukrainian Studies by referencing current publications, book reviews, theoretical approaches and research methods.
The Institute of Danube Swabian History and Regional Studies deals with the history, regional studies and dialects of the German settlement areas in Southeast Europe as well as with the historical issues of displacement, expulsion and integration of German expellees.
The Country analyses of the Research Centre for East European Studies, affiliated institute of the University of Bremen, can be obtained as e-mail newsletters for the following countries and regions:
The Leibniz Institute for History and Culture of Eastern Europe (GWZO) at the University of Leipzig researches the history and culture of the area between the Baltic Sea, Black Sea and Adriatic Sea from the early Middle Ages to the present from a comparative perspective.
The Leibniz Institute for East and Southeast European Studies (IOS) is one of the largest and most traditional non-university research institutions of its kind in Germany. Southeast Europe and the territory of the former Soviet Union are in particular focus.
The Association for Women in Slavic Studies supports research and teaching for researchers interested in women's and gender studies in Central and Eastern Europe, Russia and Eurasia.
H-EarlySlavic is a forum for the discussion of Slavic history, literature and culture before 1725. It focuses mainly on the East Slavic regions (Russia, Ukraine, Belarus), but also considering West and South Slavic areas.
H-Empire is a mailing list for scholars interested in colonial and postcolonial approaches in the fields of history, cultural studies, literature, political and religious studies who wish to receive regular information on new publications, book reviews and conferences on this topic.
H-Genocide is an online platform for scholars, authors, survivors of genocide and anyone interested in the topic of genocide and the related memory history. Topics of discussion are the history, analysis and theory of genocide as well as the historical and cultural reappraisal of mass murder known as genocide.
Founded in 1995 by the Society of Historians of Eastern European, Eurasian, and Russian Art and Architecture (SHERA), the mailing list provides information for researchers on the art and architecture of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union.
The list is aimed at researchers and other people interested in the historical and current aspects of relations between the civilian population and the military in Russia.
SHERA brings together scholars interested in the art and architecture of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union. It deals with art and architecture from antiquity to the present.
The Study Group on Eighteenth-Century Russia is an association of academics and researchers whose research interests are related to the “long” eighteenth century of the Russian Empire, i.e. from the beginning of the reign of Peter the Great in 1682 until the death of Alexander I in 1825.