Museum officials removed the photo from the display and said they would replace it with an unaltered version "as soon as possible."
An official told The Washington Post it was only a "promotional display." Critics said that didn't make the changes OK.
Activists have long sought a real investigation into his work history.
Reagan made the offensive comment about African delegates at the United Nations in a 1971 telephone call.
Republicans Are Using An Unprecedented, Partisan Vetting Process To Rush Brett Kavanaugh’s Confirmation
It won’t be as thorough, and it’s being run by a group of George W. Bush lawyers.
Some of history's most iconic moments are now immortalized in GIFs, courtesy of the National Archives.
On 70th Anniversary of the End of WWII, Pin-Ups For Vets 2016 Calendar Helps Support All Those Who Served
September 2, 2015 will mark the 70th Anniversary of the end of WWII, and seventeen outstanding U.S. Veterans, both male and female, have stepped up to help support those who have served and sacrificed by posing for a special calendar.
The Mattachine Society of Washington, D.C., is using the Freedom of Information Act to unearth a "culture of animus" that permeated the U.S. Civil Service Commission -- now known as the Office of Personnel Management -- and demonstrate that anti-equality laws and regulations have long been grounded in hostility, which is not a permissible justification for discrimination.
Who was Robert Wolfe? Wolfe was the irreplaceable chief archivist for captured Nazi documents at their main repository, the National Archives and Record Administration in Washington, D.C. He died just before dawn this December 10, 2014, at the age of 93. With his death, a legacy also dies.
In defending its proposal, the CIA used that fact as justification. Any official information contained in emails would be