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Primary Sources: Magazines and Newspapers
National Review, 1955-
A semimonthly magazine founded by author William F. Buckley, Jr., in 1955 and based in New York City. It describes itself as "America's most widely read and influential magazine and web site for conservative news, commentary, and opinion."
Important periodical with a focus on Jewish issues. It is also notable for the neoconservative political stance it came to take.
Saturday Evening Post, 1931-
America's foremost weekly magazine in the early 20th century, with a circulation of over 2 million by the 1920s. In the 1960s the Post began to loose money and circulation and never recovered. It was notable for being a general interest publication intended for a mass audience with generally moderate conservative leanings.
The National Interest, 1985-present
Founded by Irving Kistol, provides a forum for generally conservative thinkers on national policy, focusing but not limited to foreign affairs.
Public Interest, 1965-2004
Neoconservative publication focusing on domestic issues.
Non-conservative publications from a variety of perspectives: liberal (Nation, New Republic), religious (Commonweal, America), fashion (Vogue), etc.
Proquest Historical Newspapers
Historical Newspapers from the United States and other parts of the world. Includes the conservative leaning Chicago Tribune and Wall Street Journal.