Congress has agreed on something: designating a National Museum and Library for George Marshall. Now it's the Senate's turn.
Debate over America's involvement in World War II came to a head in July 1941 as the Senate argued over a draft extension bill. The decision would have profound consequences for the nation.
A cameraman at Yalta tells what it was like to spend a few days in claustrophobic luxury with Winston Churchill and Franklin Roosevelt— and to be offered a job by Joseph Stalin
Half a century after his father’s death, he struck up an extraordinary friendship with a man who had been there
The unquiet history of the modern state of Israel has been tied up with the United States from the beginning
The old Regular Army, part fairy tale and part dirty joke, was generally either ignored or disdained. But its people went about their work with a dogged humdrum gallantry—and when the storm broke, they helped save the world.
The American army that beat Hitler was thoroughly professional, but it didn’t start out that way. North Africa was where it learned the hard lessons—none harder than the disaster at Kasserine. This was the campaign that taught us how to fight a war.
A veteran reporter looks back to a time when the stakes were really high—and vet military men actually trusted newsmen.
An Interview With Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer
An Interview With Edward L. Beach
The captain who first took a submarine around the world underwater looks at the U.S. Navy past and present and tells us what we must learn from the Falklands war
The Dean of American Movie Men at Seventy-Five
After a varied career as a soldier, statesman, diplomat, and presidential adviser, Taylor wants to known as someone who “always did his damndest.”
The American Experience With Foreign Aid
The behind-the-scenes struggle in 1948 between the President and the State Department