Many of those who still defend President Truman's decision on Hiroshima consider the bombing of Nagasaki three days later completely avoidable, even a crime of war.
How the "Hiroshima narrative" has been handed down to generations of Americans -- and overwhelmingly endorsed by officials and the media, even if many historians disagree -- matters greatly.
Seventy years ago this week, in a quiet corner of Iran, the Cold War between the United States and the Soviet Union began in earnest over a missed deadline.
"Each person dies as best they can," says Julian (Ricardo Darin) in the Spanish-language dramedy Truman, screened out of competition at the Festival International Du Film De Marrakech.
The gravest threat to American global leadership is neither Russia nor China but continued interest group-driven congressional abandonment of the kind of balanced strategy that won the Cold War.
One of the great tales of Hollywood "censorship" remains little known today, more than 67 years after it transpired. And who was right at the center of it? None other than President Harry S. Truman.
Sixty-seven years ago, on Oct. 5, 1947, Americans gathered around their small black-and-white television sets to watch a
We’ve compiled the most memorable televised presidential addresses throughout history.
Details on the "Truman Show" TV series have not yet been released, but stay tuned for updates. A year after Paramount relaunched
I miss Jefferson. He was a nice guy. Intellectual. Where did he go -- on a cruise? No, he's on a nickel! A lousy nickel! Nickels