Thursday, December 29, 2011 at 1:00 PM
When William Dodd became of U.S. Ambassador to Germany in 1933, then-Chancellor Adolf Hitler was not considered a threat. In The Garden of Beasts: Love, Terror, and an American Family in Hitler's Berlin, Erik Larson chronicles Dodd's growing realizations about the Nazis and his attempts to sound the alarm back home.
This article is filed in: History
NPR's Tom Goldman explains how President Teddy Roosevelt stepped in to change football.
If You Don't Know The Name Horst Faas, Look At This
You don't have to know anything about him to be stirred by the power of his photos.
The Visual South, Part IV: Getting Lost In Mississippi
For communities in western Mississippi, the history is rich, the times are tough, and life goes on.
How Swiss Guards And Sacred Geese Saved Rome
It was 485 years ago today that Rome, the Eternal City, was sacked by the army of Charles V.
'Fug You': The Wild Life Of Ed Sanders
The founding member of the avant-rock band The Fugs has written a new memoir.
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