SOURCE: St. Louis Today
by Steven P. Miller and Warren Rosenblum
In pronouncing this version of Americanism, the Legion drew upon the worst of the nation’s wartime tendencies: rising xenophobia.
SOURCE: Washington Post
by Matthew A. Sears
Political symbols signal political beliefs — and their usage can shape the course of history.
by Jonathan Fennell
After yesterday's Brexit defeat, the lessons that Brexiteers and Trump could learn from World War 2.
SOURCE: American Greatness
by Victor Davis Hanson
The short answer: Sometimes.
by Marius Turda
We’ve rejected racism, but it remains deeply embedded in our culture.
by Donne Levy
Probably not. But what history shows is that presidential slogans are snapshots capturing the desires, aspirations, and sometimes fears of the American people.
- Depicting Japan in British propaganda of the Second World War
- Trump Claims ‘1917’ Pandemic Ended World War II—Which Began in 1939
- It Really Is Time to Get Rid of the Filibuster
- A Tale of Atomic Bombs and Paper Cranes: Harry Truman's Grandson Pursues Reconciliation
- The Real Reason the American Economy Boomed After World War II