Douglas Brinkley suspects federal workers "fearful" of a "vengeful" president blurred out his name from anti-Trump signs in a photo of the 2017 Women's March.
Douglas Brinkley says support for the president will plunge after impeachment vote.
A fan of the foodie memoir, I was eager to find the book 32 Yolks at this year's East Hampton Library's Authors Night. Needless
The World Post
The Spanish legacy in the US is something nobody seems to have a clue about. Neither Americans, nor Spaniards. Two thirds of the actual territory of the U.S. was once under Spanish rule, and for some reason, that fascinating part of history has never been told.
Lady Bird Johnson, Rachel Carson and Women Conservationists Honored at the National Audubon Society Luncheon
Our environment is as much on the minds of those who remember the pioneering efforts of Lady Bird Johnson in making the natural
According to an August profile in The New Yorker, Ryan in 2005 told the Atlas Society, which promotes Rand's objectivist
We seem to iconize certain newsies which is maybe why we have two new biographies in audio and print about veteran television newsfolk: Walter Cronkite and Dan Rather.
When Walter Cronkite declared, "That's the way it is," almost every weeknight from 1962 to 1981 on the CBS Evening News, it was easy to believe him. After all, the man was from Missouri. And it was here that the man who had covered stories all over the world learned much of his journalistic trade.
In a development that ended up defying the odds, the 7,000-word essay "The Kentucky Derby Is Decadent and Depraved" and its author, Dr. Hunter S. Thompson, wound up inventing an entirely new type of journalism.
A heated exchange between two Congressmen and a historian they didn't want to hear from shows what happens to democracy when knowledge is no longer the arbiter of what is true, but is simply another "way of knowing."
Obama seems to have overlooked Reagan's greatest gift and most effective tactic: the ability to declare that virtually any triumph that happened while he was president as his own.
Wilderness Warrior: Douglas Brinkley's New Historical Epic of Theodore Roosevelt Has Key Lessons for Our Time
When Roosevelt preserved a natural wonder or habitat, he was accused of being a socialist. The same battles are still being waged against the same forces and with the same terminology.
Some may think they know about the Berlin Airlift, Truman's "give 'em hell" campaign, and the death of James Forrestal. But I guarantee you that much of what you think you know is wrong.