|Filed Under:||Academics / History|
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|Archived Since:||August 21, 2016|
Read an excerpt from The Saboteur: The Aristocrat Who Became France’s Most Daring Anti-Nazi Commando
The Mississippi Civil Rights Museum's director explains what it means for the first state-sponsored civil rights museum to open in Jackson
Tonya Harding had an underdog story that appealed to some but made it easier for others to suspect her
Legalization proponents believe they have the upper hand. But history tells another story
"It’s been so long that many of [the survivors] are not able to travel... That makes it all the more important for those of us who do come."
The Empire was very aware of the dangers of loans, which were at high interest rates
In times of great change, the forces that influence the news can transcend specific individuals
The story behind TIME's best-known franchise
"The city's status has been an open question for decades"
To blame the woman was of course the standard practice of the 16th century
Also in this issue: single parents and nuclear power
The Nazis were in a class of their own when it came to propaganda
A look back at a Canadian experiment from the '70s might hold a possible answer for the post-Weinstein world
Read an excerpt from 'The Last Man Who Knew Everything: The Life and Times of Enrico Fermi, Father of the Nuclear Age'
Steady work and nice housing were all bathed in California sunshine
Thriller was released 35 years ago
What historians really know about the real 17th-century Native American figure
Stonewall didn't happen in a vacuum. Past moments of resistance created a foundation for its unfurling and future examples would follow.
Modern campaigns like Giving Tuesday carry on an American tradition that dates back more than a century
When a British royal and a previously married American wed in the 1930s, the reaction wasn't the glee greeting Prince Harry's engagement