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.
Cole Davis | Contributing Columnist
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.
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.
President Trump delivered an optimistic and unifying message for the 21st century last night in his historic State of the Union address.
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. Inevitably, thinking of the conformity of the ‘50s makes us think of the countercultural revolution of the 1960s. Back then, popular culture, the media, etc.
Ultimately, there have been few presidents that could captivate the hearts, minds and imaginations of Americans like John F. Kennedy did.
Political thinkers like John Taylor of Caroline have more to offer to Americans today than ever.
This is not simply the removal of historical figures from the public eye; this is the erasure of the culture of a distinct people.