Roundup Top 10!

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Why No GOP Senator Will Stand Up to Trump

by Garrett M. Graff

Barry Goldwater had the power to tell Nixon it was all over. But don’t expect a repeat this time.


Martin Luther King Jr. on Making America Great Again

by Justin Rose

“I’d like somebody to mention that day that Martin Luther King, Jr., tried to give his life serving others…I want you to say that I tried to love and serve humanity.”



The Injustice of This Moment Is Not an ‘Aberration’

by Michelle Alexander

From mass incarceration to mass deportation, our nation remains in deep denial.



The National Archives' dangerous corruption of history

by David Perry

While the National Archives issued an apology and vowed to undergo "a thorough review" of its policies after the Washington Post first reported on the alteration, having discovered it by chance, as a historian I worry about how many other altered documents the Trump administration has buried in our records. Will we ever know?



The Road to Auschwitz Wasn't Paved With Indifference

by Rivka Weinberg

We don’t have to be ‘upstanders’ to avoid genocides. We just have to make sure not to help them along.



What Antiabortion Advocates Get Wrong About The Women Who Secured The Right to Vote

by Reva Siegel and Stacie Taranto

The most famous suffragists largely weren’t antiabortion and wanted women to have more control over their bodies.



Universities must open their archives and share their oppressive pasts

by Evadne Kelly and Carla Rice

The archives of academic institutions can tell previously untold stories of eugenics. Universities can begin to undo oppressive legacies by opening them to artists and communities.



The Neighborhoods We Will Not Share

by Richard Rothstein

Persistent housing segregation lies at the root of many of our society’s problems. Trump wants to make it worse.



A Matter of Facts

by Sean Wilentz

The New York Times’ 1619 Project launched with the best of intentions, but has been undermined by some of its claims.



Pence's outrageous op-ed holds deeper meaning

by Jeremi Suri

Vice President Mike Pence published a powerful, but deceptive article in Friday's Wall Street Journal.




Charlotta Bass for Vice-President: America’s Two-Parties and the Black Vote

by Denise Lynn

Bass, an influential political activist, ran for Vice-President on the Progressive Party ticket in 1948. Her campaign demonstrated some of the shifting loyalties of Black voters and the failure of both political parties to address the needs of the Black community.

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