Published Writings

Documents listed or linked to below have been authored or co-authored by Aaron Glazer and published in academic journals, the popular press, or by institutions.

Title Author(s) Publication Source & Date Adobe Acrobat (PDF) File Abstract/Link
Course Correction: Two Years Before Desegregation Became the Law of the Land, a Baltimore High School Opened Its Doors to 13 Black Students - Very Quietly Aaron M. Glazer

Baltimore City Paper; September 5, 2001
Alternative Revenue Sources and Structures for Baltimore City Marsha R.B. Schachtel, Aaron M. Glazer, and Michael R. Bell Baltimore Efficiency and Economy Foundation & The Johns Hopkins University Institute for Policy Studies This paper discusses five potential revenue sources for the city of Baltimore, including a commuter tax, a split-rate property tax, and a regional sales tax, among others.
BART Police add BlackBerrys to arsenal Aaron Glazer Metro Magazine; April, 2005   Link:
Transit Gets Personal
Aaron  Glazer Metro Magazine; September/October, 2005   Link:
Security Becomes Operative Word for Motorcoach Industry
Aaron Glazer Metro Magazine; September/October, 2005   Link:
Fade to Gas: The Conversion of Baltimore's Mass Transit System from Streetcars to Diesel-Powered Buses Aaron Michael Glazer Maryland Historical Magazine; Fall 2002 Link:  Not available online.

Working Papers

Working papers have been previously written and not publishes or are current works-in-progress. You are welcome to use and/or cite working papers in your own works. Please, however, send an email to webinquiry [a t] and let me know that you're citing the work. Who knows - I may even be able to provide additional research assistance!

Title Author(s) Publication Source Adobe Acrobat (PDF) File Abstract/Link
Entrepreneurship Among Eastern European Jewish Immigrants in Baltimore: 1881-1914 Aaron Michael Glazer Johns Hopkins University, Department of History This paper was written as a Thesis for a Master of Arts degree in History from The Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland. The thesis discusses the economic foundation of immigrants -- and specifically the cultural origins of entrepreneurship among eastern European and Russian Jews -- within Baltimore. A copy of the thesis is available in the Milton S. Eisenhower Library at Johns Hopkins University.

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