Labor Day Photo Gallery and related media
Tennessee Valley Authority was a government program that hired workers during the Great Depression.
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Labor Day(14 Photos)
View photos celebrating the History of Labor Day
View pictures from the state of Alabama on History. See images of famous locations that represent the state.
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With its varied climate and diverse cultural influences, California boasts a range of natural wonders and architectural masterpieces.
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The victory at Midway was the turning point of World War II. The Battle of Midway was a major naval battle, widely regarded as the most important one of the Pacific Campaign of World War II. This video clip is courtesy of The History Channel.
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In the decades before the Civil War, anti-slavery sentiment sparked an abolitionist movement that employed risky and radical tactics to bring an end to slavery.
King Leads the March on Washington
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On August 28, 1963, a quarter million people gather to support civil rights, and share Dr. King's "dream" of equality.
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From millions of homes worldwide to the White House, the Christmas tree is a tradition that owes its popularity in part to a popular British queen.
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Joe Trippi, aide to Walter Mondale's 1984 Campaign, tells the story of the outrageous adventure two campaign staffers made to gift Mondale a box of Cuban Cigars.
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On June 5, 1944, Supreme Allied Commander Dwight D. Eisenhower orders the massive Allied Expeditionary Force into action.
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In this Speeches podcast, brought to you by The History Channel, learn about how President Eisenhower honored his former secretary of state and friend John Dulles.
Eisenhower on the Salk Polio Vaccine
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Two years after American medical researcher Jonas Salk reported that he had successfully tested a vaccine against poliomyelitis, polio vaccinations were still not widely available in the United States. To assuage the public's concerns, President Eisenhower holds a press conference on May 4, 1955, and explains the need for further testing.
Eisenhower on the Second Berlin Crisis
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In November 1958, Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev demanded that Western forces pull out of West Berlin in six months. On March 16, 1959, in a radio and television report to the American people, President Eisenhower speaks of the escalating Cold War tensions over Berlin, stressing that the United States will not give in to pressure from the USSR.
Eisenhower on the Suez Canal Crisis
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In October 1956, Britain and France entered into a coalition with Israel, and the three nations launched a military attack against Egyptian forces in the Suez Canal. On October 31, in a speech to the nation, President Eisenhower expresses the United States' opposition to the military action.
Eisenhower Proclaims Alaska the 49th State
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On January 3, 1959, President Eisenhower presides over the ceremony welcoming the territory of Alaska into the Union as the 49th and largest state.
Eisenhower Proclaims Hawaii the 50th state
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Eight months after Alaska became a U.S. state, President Eisenhower signs the official proclamation on August 21, 1959, admitting Hawaii into the Union as the 50th state and delivers a welcoming speech.
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On May 1, 1960, an American U-2 high-altitude reconnaissance aircraft was shot down over central Russia. As a result, the Paris Summit Conference, scheduled 13 days later, collapsed. Upon his return from the failed conference on May 20, President Eisenhower addresses the welcoming crowd at Andrews Air Force Base.
Eisenhower Welcomes Khrushchev to the U.S.
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On September 15, 1959, Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, promising an open heart and good intentions, began an unprecedented tour of the United States. President Eisenhower expresses his hopes upon Khrushchev's arrival for improved relations between the two superpowers.
Eisenhower's Farewell Address
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On January 17, 1961, in a national broadcast, Dwight D. Eisenhower speaks to the American people for the last time as president and famously warns about the growing influence of the "military-industrial complex."
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