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Unparalleled assemblage of newsletters, newspapers, and periodicals by, for, and about gays and lesbians. Includes materials from the Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender Historical Society and the Lesbian Herstory Archives include mainstream and alternative publications from 1970 to 2008.
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."
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.
A monthly general-interest magazine that typically has presented a primarily liberal perspective since the 1920s. It was founded in the mid-19th century and was soon noted for its literary publications, political coverage and early use of illustrations. During the mid-20th century it lost importance before regaining its prominence in the 1980s.
Black Thought and Culture contains 1,303 sources with 1,210 authors, covering the non-fiction published works of leading African Americans. Particular care has been taken to index this material so that it can be searched more thoroughly than ever before. Where possible the complete published non-fiction works are included, as well as interviews, journal articles, speeches, essays, pamplets, letters and other fugitive material. Includes the entire run of The Black Panther.
Focusing predominantly on Atlanta, Chicago, St Louis, Brooklyn, and towns and cities in North Carolina this collection presents multiple aspects of the African American community through personal diaries and scrapbooks, pamphlets, newspapers and periodicals, correspondence, official records and in-depth oral histories, revealing the prevalent challenges of racism, discrimination and integration, and a unique African American culture and identity.
Historical records of political and social organizations founded by LGBTQ individuals are featured, as well as publications by and for lesbians and gays, and extensive coverage of governmental responses to the AIDS crisis. The archive also contains personal correspondence and interviews with numerous LGBTQ individuals, among others. The archive includes gay and lesbian newspapers from more than 35 countries, reports, policy statements, and other documents related to gay rights and health, including the worldwide impact of AIDS, materials tracing LGBTQ activism in Britain from 1950 through 1980, and more. In addition, the archive encompasses extensive material related to feminism, women's rights, and women's concerns. Documents span from 1940 to 2014, with the bulk from 1950 to 1990.
1789 to present. The document section includes: Messages and Papers of the Presidents, Public Papers of the Presidents, Weekly Compilation of Presidential Documents, Annual Messages to Congress on the State of the Union, Inaugural Addresses, News Conferences, Radio Addresses, News Conferences, Signing Statements, Presidential Nomination Acceptance Speeches, and more.
featuring award-winning documentaries, newsreels, interviews and archival footage surveying the evolution of black culture in the United States. In partnership with California Newsreel, the database provides unique access to their African American Classics collection, and includes films covering history, politics, art and culture, family structure, social and economic pressures, and gender relations
Collection of documentaries, news and other videos addressing an enormous range of issues. Includes:
-60 minutes (1997-2014)
-Tony Brown's Journal (1970s-2013)
-Newsreels (Universal, March of Time, etc.)
-Meet the Press (1947-2014)
-Say, Brother (1960s-1980s)