A new history of Ukraine puts Ukrainians firmly at the center of events.
Once widely panned, the late Welles film is getting a U.S. release and newfound recognition.
The first Thanksgiving is riddled with myths. And the goodwill did not last long.
Human evolution: the skeletons in the closet
The evaluations showed the Nazis were 'fundamentally bad guys, but that's not a psychiatric diagnosis.'
Catholic women denied the right to enter the clergy are taking matters into their own hands.
The construction of Detroit's beacon of urban renewal also displaced thousands—something that must be remembered given its new National Historic Landmark designation.
The menu, dated April 14, 1912, includes corned beef, grilled mutton chops, Norwegian anchovies and a variety of cheese.
"Newsweek" was there on the day of Queen Elizabeth II's coronation.
The Queen's forebears were mavericks, killers, heroes: They were never boring.
The historic trove of old news footage dates all the way back to 1895.
Jerry Garcia was one of the most talented guitarists of the 20th century. But he was also one of its most prolific collaborators. Here are a few of his finest pairings.
"Some law-enforcement officials... still see the gay community as a well of criminal activity," 'Newsweek' reported in the 1969 article 'Policing the Third Sex.'
By 1921, Einstein was recognized as one of the most talented minds of his generation.
Hitler still has the most powerful legacy of violence and hatred mankind has produced.
The find sheds new—and disturbing—light on Greek society.
"Ballet is poised now not to die but to continue to live exuberantly."
When Princess Charlotte Elizabeth Diana arrived on Saturday, May 2, the world took notice and Britain took to the streets.
The Veteran's History Project at the Library of Congress preserves firsthand accounts that, like these, show the full scope of the wartime experience.
There is little debate among scholars that the events of 1915 constitute genocide. Politicians skirt the term for other reasons.