New-York Historical Society's Podcast

By New-York Historical Society

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Description

Explore the rich and complex history of the United States and beyond. Produced by the New-York Historical Society, host David M. Rubenstein engages the nation’s foremost historians and creative thinkers on a wide range of topics, including presidential biography, the nation’s founding, and the people who have shaped the American story. Learn more at nyhistory.org.

Episode Date
Silver, Sword, and Stone: A History of Latin America
1590

Asylum-seeking refugees at the southern border often dominate national headlines and ignite contentious debates on how to address the crisis. But why and what are they fleeing? Award-winning author Marie Arana examines the critical forces—including exploitation, violence, and religion—that have shaped Latin America for the past millennium and continue to reverberate today.
Recorded on July 23, 2020 

Sep 20, 2021
The Zealot and the Emancipator: John Brown, Abraham Lincoln, and the Struggle for American Freedom Featuring: H.W. Brands
1609

Two-time Pulitzer Prize finalist H.W. Brands discusses the early days of the American struggle to end slavery using the stories of two men who were at its forefront: Abraham Lincoln and John Brown.
Recorded September 4, 2020 

Sep 06, 2021
A Conversation with Joanne Freeman: Violence in Congress and the Road to Civil War
1606

Esteemed historian and Yale University professor Joanne B. Freeman illuminates the tensions and conflicts in U.S. Congress in the decades leading up to the Civil War, when legislative sessions were often punctuated by mortal threats and physical altercations. Recorded January 7, 2021 

Aug 23, 2021
The Hardest Job in the World: The American Presidency
1599

John Dickerson delves into the history of presidential campaigns in the United States, focusing on some of the best stories of memorable moments from past election runs. Recorded November 13, 2020

Aug 08, 2021
The Man Who Ran Washington: The Life and Times of James A. Baker III
1608

Peter Baker, chief White House correspondent for the New York Times, and Susan Glasser, a staff writer at the New Yorker, examine the life and lasting legacy of James A. Baker, one of the most influential political power brokers in American history.
Recorded December 3, 2020

Jul 26, 2021
A Conversation with Philip Deloria: America’s First Inhabitants
1608

Harvard University professor Philip Deloria examines the social, cultural, and political histories of the relations among American Indian peoples and the United States and how these relationships impacted indigenous peoples throughout history.
Recorded September 4, 2020

Jul 12, 2021
A Conversation with Cokie Roberts
1593

The late Cokie Roberts illuminates her family’s legacy in public service, her career as a journalist and political commentator, and the importance of highlighting the oft-forgotten stories of women and the integral role they played in the shaping of American history. Recorded December 18, 2018

Jun 29, 2021
The Gay Revolution: The Story of the Struggle
1599

The fight for LGBTQ civil rights is long and hard-fought—and it still continues today. Award-winning author and renowned scholar Lillian Faderman discusses the history of the movement, from the 1950s up through the fight for marriage equality and beyond.
Recorded September 25, 2020

Jun 10, 2021