Topic - Franklin Roosevelt

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  • EXCHANGE: Student leads with goal of inclusion

    Thirty-eight students live on the 22nd floor of Roosevelt University's residence hall, and Brandon Rohlwing doesn't know, or care, how many of those students are male or how many are female.

  • First lady Michelle Obama, center, takes her seat with Joel McHale, star of the NBC series Community, at left, and President Barack Obama, at right, during the centennial dinner of the White House Correspondents' Association (WHCA) at the Washington Hilton Hotel, Saturday, May 3, 2014, in Washington. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)

    White House reporters honor black journalist

    Harry McAlpin was standing outside the Oval Office, moments away from becoming the first black reporter to attend a presidential news conference, when one of his contemporaries approached with a deal.

  • FILE - In this 1933 file photo, child actress Shirley Temple is seen in her role as "Little Miss Marker." Shirley Temple, the curly-haired child star who put smiles on the faces of Depression-era moviegoers, has died. She was 85. Publicist Cheryl Kagan says Temple, known in private life as Shirley Temple Black, died Monday night, Feb. 10, 2014, surrounded by family at her home near San Francisco. (AP Photo/File)

    5 films in which Shirley Temple shined

    Franklin Roosevelt once said: "As long as our country has Shirley Temple, we will be all right. When the spirit of the people is lower than at any other time during this Depression, it is a splendid thing that for just 15 cents, an American can go to a movie and look at the smiling face of a baby and forget his troubles."

  • Historian apologizes for comments on Obama

    A Pulitzer Prize-winning biographer is apologizing for saying on MSNBC's "Morning Joe" that Franklin Roosevelt and Abraham Lincoln did not attempt to "rebuild" the country through executive orders, which President Obama advocated this week as an alternative to getting legislation enacted.

  • BOOK REVIEW: 'Those Angry Days'

    They were more than angry, those days when Adolf Hitler devastated Europe while America fretted about non-intervention.

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