One Man Against the World the new book by Pulitzer Prize winning author Tim Weiner paints a devastating portrait of a tortured yet brilliant man who led the country largely according to a deep-seated insecurity and distrust of not only his cabinet and congress, but the American pop
According to Tom Butler, editorial director at the Foundation for Deep Ecology and editor of the book Overdevelopment, Overpopulation, Overshoot the earth can no longer sustain the ever-growing problem of population growth.
In December 1941, as American forces tallied the dead at Pearl Harbor, President Franklin Roosevelt gathered with his senior military counselors to plan an ambitious counterstrike against the heart of the Japanese Empire: Tokyo. Four months later, on April 18, 1942, sixteen U.S.
There are few more iconic moments in American history than the April 9, 1865 surrender of Robert E. Lee to Ulysses Grant at the McClean house in Appomattox, Virginia. Although armies remained in the field, the surrender, for practical purposes, ended the Civil War.
In recent decades, America has been waging a veritable war on fat in which not just public health authorities, but every sector of society is engaged in constant “fat talk” aimed at educating, badgering, and ridiculing heavy people into shedding pounds.
This week Al is joined by Jonathan W. Jordan, New York Times bestselling author. His new book AMERICAN WARLORDS: How Roosevelt’s High Command Led America to Victory in World War II commemorates the 70th anniversary of the end of World War II in Europe.
The clock is ticking for Congress to vote on whether to reauthorize section 215 of the Patriot Act—the authority that the NSA has interpreted to allow the U.S. government to vacuum up the call records of millions of Americans.
When David McCullough Jr. son of Pulitzer Prize winning author David McCullough gave a commencement address late one the afternoon in June, 2012, to the senior class of the public high school in Wellesley, Massachusetts where he is an English teacher, his message caught fire.
Gene Baur is considered by many to be“the conscience of the food movement” and is widely recognized as one of the most influential social justice activists of the 21st century. Especially for his work to change the way society views and treats farm animals.
On May 12 The Greater Worcester Community Foundation will be sponsoring a workshop entitled Building a More Inclusive Workplace featuring Dr. Diane Goodman.
A recent report by the MBTA discusses the many things that Governor Baker will have his hands full while attempting to fix the aging transit system. Can the many problems be solved economically and without hardship to users?
Did you know that cold brew infusion technology can significantly lower levels of oily compounds found in traditional coffee making?
This week Al is joined by author and educator Gary Scott Smith. His new book "Religion In The Oval Office" provides a comprehensive examination of the inseparable and history shaping relationship between faith and the American presidency.
Cousins Eleanor Roosevelt and Alice Roosevelt Longworth were arguably two women who moved in powerful circles throughout their lives. Eleanor the liberal do-gooder and Alice the acid tongue conservative couldn't have been any different yet their lives had many parallels.
One of the biggest art heists in American history took place right here in Massachusetts in 1990 at the Isabella Gardner Museum in Boston. Since that time authorities have made no arrests and leads have been few and far between. Will this case ever be solved?
According to experts the world population is closing in on 7 billion. At the same time the earths resources are only enough to care for 2-3 billion. How critical of a problem is this and what is being done to change it?
Current immigration levels—the highest in U.S. history—undermine efforts to achieve a more economically just and ecologically sustainable society. So says Colorado State University professor and author, Phil Cafaro.
West Points class of 1915 remains one of the most famous. It was the year in which the stars fell on West Point as both Dwight Eisenhower and Omar Bradley graduated to become great leaders. That year also so 40% of it's graduates attain the rank of General.
This week Al speaks with best selling author and historian David O. Stewart about his new book, "Madisons Gift". James Madison is a somewhat forgotten character in American history yet Stewart has resurrected the man in a fine work about his contribution to this nation.
Staff Sergeant Joe Hickman was a loyal member of the armed forces and a proud American patriot. When he re-enlisted after 9/11, he served as a team leader and Sergeant of the Guard in Guantánamo Naval Base. From the moment he arrived at Camp Delta, something was amiss.
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Underwriter of the Week
The Hanover Theatre
Fostering a love and appreciation for the performing arts in audiences of today and tomorrow, making a difference in the community and revitalizing downtown Worcester.
The Hanover Theatre
2 Southbridge Street
Worcester, MA 01608-2014