by Howard Jones
Evidence—and history—ultimately showed that an Army cover-up took place after the massacre. We know about it because of a single whistleblower and his two crewmates.
SOURCE: The New Yorker
by Seymour M. Hersh
A reporter’s journey to My Lai and the secrets of the past.
SOURCE: Contrary Perspective
by William J. Astore
CBS News has an article that shows that President Richard Nixon sought to cover up the My Lai Massacre during the Vietnam War.
SOURCE: Bag Note News
by Valerie Wieskamp
Forty-five years later, one of America’s most iconic photos hides truth in plain sight.
- Black Lives Matter Movement Prods Bethlehem and Other Districts to Review How History is Taught
- During the Civil War, the Enslaved Were Given an Especially Odious Job. The Pay Went to Their Owners.
- Riots Long Ago, Luxury Living Today
- Native Americans and Polynesians Met Around 1200 A.D.
- Campaign Urges NASA to Rename the John C. Stennis Space Center
- Historical Association Schools Teachers on White House History
- MIT Professor Tunney Lee, an Architect, Urban Planner, and Historian of Chinatown, Dies at 88
- Historian Adrian Miller on Denver’s Underrepresented Legacy of Black Culinary Excellence
- ‘If I tell people about what happened, I honor my ancestors.’ How the Pandemic is Helping a Slavery Historian Develop a K-12 Lesson Plan on African-American History
- In Memoriam: Historian and Politician Ivo Banac