Comments Off on Biblioography

Primary Sources

J. Howard Miller. 1942. “We can do it!” Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing Company, War Production Coordinating Committee.

President Warren G. Harding. 1920. “Readjustment” Bridgeport, Conn. : Made by the Columbia Graphophone Manufacturing Company

Morris. 1917. “[Uncle Sam (as “Public Opinion”) embracing nurse (“American womanhood”), saying: “If you are good enough for war you are good enough to vote”] Brooklyn Magazine

National Security Council. “NSC-68 (1950).” The American Yawp Reader, 1950.

Joseph McCarthy. 1950. “Telegram from Senator Joseph McCarthy to President Harry S. Truman”.

President Franklin Roosevelt. 1941. “Executive Order 8802: Prohibition of Discrimination in the Defense Industry” The United States White House

A. Philip Randolph. March 18, 1941. “A Mass Protest March” Facsimile. NAACP Records, Manuscript Division, Library of Congress (050.01.00) Courtesy of the NAACP

1965. “[Dr. Benjamin Spock (center, foreground) leading march to the United Nations to demand a cease-fire in Vietnam]” New York World-Telegram.

President John F. Kennedy. October 22 1962. “Radio and Television Report to the American People on the Soviet Arms Buildup in Cuba” National Archives and Records Administration.

Staff Sergent Barry Sadler. 1966, “The Ballad of the Green Berets”.

“Fortunate Son”–Creedence Clearwater Revival (1969). [online] Available at: [Accessed 9 May 2019].

The United States of America Congress, March 23 1971, “26th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution”.


Secondary Sources

“The Postwar Economy: 1945-1960.” The Postwar Economy: 1945-1960. Accessed April 04, 2019.

Hindley, M. (2017). World War I Changed America and Transformed Its Role in International Relat. [online] National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH). [Accessed 4 Apr. 2019]. (2014). “Fortunate Son”–Creedence Clearwater Revival (1969). [online] Available at: [Accessed 9 May 2019].