The infamous bright red T-shirt bearing the face of the Latin American revolutionary, Che Guevara, has been a popular fashion piece among many liberals for around two decades. Those who wear the shirt see themselves as carrying on the values of resistance to capitalist oppression and solidarity with the working class.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Auburn Plainsman's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
9 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
The infamous bright red T-shirt bearing the face of the Latin American revolutionary Che Guevara has been a popular fashion piece among many liberals for around two decades. Those who wear the shirt see themselves as carrying on the values of resistance to capitalist oppression and solidarity with the working class. But in all actuality, Che Guevara shouldn't be associated with either of these things. In fact, the record shows Che was a totalitarian, mass murderer whose face does not belong on the T-shirts of college age students who profess to love liberty.
If you went to high school in the United States, then you’ve probably heard of The Federalist papers. You’re probably familiar with the story of how John Jay, James Madison and Alexander Hamilton wrote a series of essays that were published under a pseudonym to persuade the people of the states to adopt the Constitution.
He was “first in war, first in peace, and first in the hearts of his countrymen.” George Washington, the planter from Virginia and hero of the War for Independence, is the Cincinnatus of the American imagination. Like the Roman, Washington served his country when he was called to do so, and he returned to his home after having given up a remarkable amount of power. Washington’s life offers modern Americans lessons on virtue, humility and servant leadership.
President Donald Trump delivered an optimistic and unifying message for the 21st century last night in his historic State of the Union address.
It is not every day that a Republican talks about a Democrat he admires.
When Americans think of the 1950s we are reminded of a conformist, cookie-cutter world. Make no mistake, Americans in the ‘50s were definitely living an “another brick in the wall” type of existence physically and metaphysically.
If there was ever anyone who “out Jeffersoned” Jefferson it was John Taylor of Caroline.
Monuments dedicated to Confederate soldiers and statesmen began popping up in the South around the turn of the 20th century.