Terry Halbardier, who ? as a 23-year-old seaman in 1967 ? thwarted Israeli attempts to sink the USS Liberty, died on Aug. 11 in Visalia, California.
My fellow booksellers in these parts were recently advised to research and stock books created under the auspices of the FDR-era "Federal Writers' Project," a tax-and-spend-and-elect outfit created in 1935 as part of Franklin D. Roosevelt's Works Pro
Pat Buchanan talks to Lew Rockwell.
Much has been made of this week's 40th anniversary of Richard Nixon's resignation from the presidency. But while politicians come and go, it is their policies that live after them.
Some say the wealth of America lies in her coal mines and her forests, her wheat fields and her factories. But they are wrong. I have seen the wealth of America. It lies in the hearts of Cliff Gardner, Cliven Bundy, and the Hage children.
At the end of the Cold War, Francis Fukuyama famously wrote that our world may be at the "end of history" where "Western liberal democracy" becomes "the final form of human government."
In honor of World War I's centennial this year, The Open University has "colorized" a sample of select photos from the conflict with the help of a photograph restoration expert.
The 100th anniversary of the beginning of World War I is upon us. Well we should mourn this cataclysmic event and continue to draw lessons from it.
Down the Memory Hole is Iran Air Flight 655, shot down by the USS Vincennes on July 3, 1988.
Pat Buchanan cites ways 'diversity' has harmed United States
When he was a child, George Takei and his family were forced into an internment camp for Japanese-Americans, as a "security" measure during World War II.
Firecrackers are essentially un-American, even though we associate them our most deeply patriotic celebration, the Fourth of July.
True, the Continental Congress, representing the 13 colonies which originally comprised the US, declared independence in July 1776—but it wasn't on the fourth. It was the second.
July 4, 1861, was a day of ambivalence for many Southerners.
A document seething with outrage over a government which had betrayed its citizens, the Declaration of Independence was signed on July 4, 1776, by 56 men who laid everything on the line, pledged it all—"our Lives, our Fortunes, and our sacred Honor"—
I know what it looks like when a city is captured. I was there.
The only thing we learn from history is that we learn nothing from history.
In 1938, FDR signed the Fair Labor Standards Act
We came dangerously close to nuclear war when the United States was fighting in Vietnam, Pentagon Papers whistleblower Daniel Ellsberg told a reunion of the Stanford Anti-Vietnam War Movement in May 2014.
The Fix Was In From The Beginning
MEGYN KELLY: In your op-ed, you write as follows: 'Rarely has a U.S. president been so wrong about so much at the expense of so many.' But time and time again, history has proven that you got it wrong as well, sir.
The Fix Was In From The Beginning
David Rockefeller's son Richard was killed in a plane crash on Friday the 13th. Here, Mark Dice discusses the story and some history of the Rockefeller family.
The United States narrowly averted a nuclear disaster in 1961 after two atomic bombs fell from a B-52 bomber and came frighteningly close to detonating in North Carolina, newly-released documents reveal.
The Col. L Fletcher Prouty Reference Site is a focal point where researchers can locate and retrieve articles, books, videos, and tapes on a variety of subjects which Fletcher has written and participated in. "This is the Official Site for all th
The Pledge of Allegiance was originally composed in 1892 by Francis Bellamy. Originally the Pledge was composed of these words:
Documents reveal human experiments by the US government
Yet despite more than 50 years of researchers’ efforts to learn who the two women were or where they came from, we have remained ignorant of even their legal names. The sketchy memories of one or two ancient Mississippians, gathered many decades ago,
Ron Paul and William F. Buckley discussing a Constitutional Republic and the necessary evils of government. In 1988, Ron Paul was running as a Libertarian Presidential Candidate.
In the lexicon of official depravity, there are few if any expressions more despicable than the phrase “combatant children.”