The likes of Abraham Lincoln, Benjamin Franklin, Andrew Jackson and Thomas Jefferson have been brought to life thanks to modern technology.
The song's creator wrote the poem as an impassioned plea for Maryland to secede from the Union and join the Confederate battle to continue slavery, a literary historian wrote.
We might want to reflect on what this country will look like once all the "bad" names, statues, paintings and whatever else have been purged to make history as clean as a whistle—and as factually clear as mud.
What began as a celebration of George Washington gradually expanding to honor all presidents.
We need to remind ourselves of America's higher purpose.
The way he used technology in the video confused some, too.
Abraham Lincoln's words on November 19, 1863, remind us of who we are—and of America's capacity to endure and thrive.
Joe Biden mocked the comparison and called Trump "one of the most racist presidents we've had in modern history," in the final presidential debate.
The opinion piece in the government newspaper People's Daily singled out the Secretary of State and used this week's TIME magazine cover to ridicule the Trump administration's COVID-19 response.
Such acts "purport to have a racial justice nexus but they're not that," said Police Chief Chuck Lovell.
Those involved used chains and pulleys to topple the statues, spray-painting the base and spattering the monuments in red paint.
When faced with Supreme Court vacancies shortly before their bids for reelection, the two Republican giants acted very differently.
The impersonator was arrested over charges of prostitution and pornoraphy and had worked nationally as an impersonator of the 16th U.S. President.
Some Republicans are planning on voting Democrat in the November election and they took to social media Wednesday to explain why.
Lincoln won the election in 1864, which he said was a necessity, when the nation had to vote while in the midst of the Civil War.
Author Joel L. Daniels debates Ryan P. Williams, president of the Claremont Institute.
A look back at the Civil War ought to be most instructive.
We are all the intellectual inheritors of the Declaration of Independence.
The president is emerging as the defender of the American regime and way of life.
Protesters promised to return to Lincoln Park on Thursday to tear down the Emancipation Memorial for its "degrading racial undertones."
Neil Gorsuch has made his decision. Now let him enforce it.
The left's outlook is radically different from—and deeply hostile toward—the classic definitions of American liberty and history.
Though the item has long been historically linked with the president, a recent Illinois state study suggest it may never have belonged to Honest Abe.