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Winter 2023

Volume 68 , Issue 1
Winter 2023

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Issues By Year

2023

Winter 2023
Winter 2023 (Volume: 68 | Issue: 1)
Spring 2023
Spring 2023 (Volume: 68 | Issue: 2)

2022

Spring 2022
Spring 2022 (Volume: 67 | Issue: 2)
Summer 2022
Summer 2022 (Volume: 67 | Issue: 3)
September 2022
September 2022 (Volume: 67 | Issue: 4)
October 2022
October 2022 (Volume: 67 | Issue: 5)
November/December 2022
November/December 2022 (Volume: 68 | Issue: 6)
Winter 2022
Winter 2022 (Volume: 67 | Issue: 1)

2021

Summer 2021
Summer 2021 (Volume: 65 | Issue: 5)
February/March 2021
February/March 2021 (Volume: 66 | Issue: 2)
Winter 2021
Winter 2021 (Volume: 66 | Issue: 1)
Spring 2021
Spring 2021 (Volume: 66 | Issue: 3)
June 2021
June 2021 (Volume: 66 | Issue: 4)
September/October 2021
September/October 2021 (Volume: 66 | Issue: 6)
November/December 2021
November/December 2021 (Volume: 66 | Issue: 7)

2020

Winter 2020
Winter 2020 (Volume: 64 | Issue: 1)
June 2020
June 2020 (Volume: 65 | Issue: 3)
Spring 2020
Spring 2020 (Volume: 65 | Issue: 2)
September 2020
September 2020 (Volume: 65 | Issue: 5)
July/August 2020
July/August 2020 (Volume: 65 | Issue: 4)
October 2020
October 2020 (Volume: 65 | Issue: 6)
Fall 2020 George Washington Prize
Fall 2020 George Washington Prize (Volume: 65 | Issue: 8)
November 2020
November 2020 (Volume: 65 | Issue: 7)

2019

Winter 2019
Winter 2019 (Volume: 64 | Issue: 1)
Spring 2019
Spring 2019 (Volume: 64 | Issue: 2)
Summer 2019
Summer 2019 (Volume: 64 | Issue: 3)
September/October 2019
September/October 2019 (Volume: 64 | Issue: 4)

2018

Spring 2018
Spring 2018 (Volume: 63 | Issue: 1)

Featured Articles

Often thought to have been a weak President, Carter was strong-willed in doing what he thought was right, regardless of expediency or political fallout.

Rarely has the full story been told how a famed botanist, a pioneering female journalist, and First Lady Helen Taft battled reluctant bureaucrats to bring Japanese cherry trees to Washington. 

In his Second Inaugural Address, Abraham Lincoln embodied leading in a time of polarization, political disagreement, and differing understandings of reality.

Native American peoples and the lands they possessed loomed large for Washington, from his first trips westward as a surveyor to his years as President.

A hundred years ago, America was rocked by riots, repression, and racial violence.

During Pres. Washington’s first term, an epidemic killed one tenth of all the inhabitants of Philadelphia, then the capital of the young United States.

Now a popular state park, the unassuming geological feature along the Illinois River has served as the site of centuries of human habitation and discovery.  

The recent discovery of the hull of the battleship Nevada recalls her dramatic action at Pearl Harbor and ultimate revenge on D-Day as the first ship to fire on the Nazis.

Our research reveals that 19 artworks in the U.S. Capitol honor men who were Confederate officers or officials. What many of them said, and did, is truly despicable.

Here is probably the most wide-ranging look at Presidential misbehavior ever published in a magazine.

When Germany unleashed its blitzkreig in 1939, the U.S. Army was only the 17th largest in the world. FDR and Marshall had to build a fighting force able to take on the Nazis, against the wishes of many in Congress.

Roast pig, boiled rockfish, and apple pie were among the dishes George and Martha enjoyed during the holiday in 1797. Here are some actual recipes.