Chris Hedges: The Importance of Howard Zinn

Howard Zinn

Image by via Flickr

Dandelion Salad

Originally published Jan. 25, 2020

with Chris Hedges and Howard Zinn

RT America on Jan 25, 2020

On the show this week Chris Hedges discusses the importance of historian, Howard Zinn, for a fuller understanding of American history, with author and journalist, Ray Suarez.

Suarez’s new book: Truth has a Power of its Own: A Conversation about A People’s History with Howard Zinn

Zinn’s A People’s History of the United States has sold more than two million copies.

From the archives:

Put Away The Flags by Howard Zinn

Drawing the Color Line by Howard Zinn

A Veteran Remembers by Howard Zinn + Burn Pits and Betrayal: How the U.S. Poisoned its Veterans

Columbus, the Indians, and Human Progress by Howard Zinn

Howard Zinn: We Should Welcome the Collapse of the US Empire

Howard Zinn: Hidden History of The American Working Class

Untold Truths About the American Revolution by Howard Zinn

Howard Zinn: The Myth of American Exceptionalism

The Problem is Civil Obedience by Howard Zinn + Matt Damon Reads from Howard Zinn’s Speech

The Intimately Oppressed by Howard Zinn (repost)

Howard Zinn: Myths of the Good Wars (Three Holy Wars) (must-see)

A People’s History of American Empire by Howard Zinn

10 thoughts on “Chris Hedges: The Importance of Howard Zinn

  1. Pingback: Chris Hedges: Founding Father Myths and Zinn’s People’s History – Dandelion Salad

  2. Pingback: The Problem is Civil Obedience by Howard Zinn + Damon Reads from Howard Zinn’s Speech – Dandelion Salad

  3. Pingback: Columbus, the Indians and Human Progress Zinn – Dandelion Salad

  4. Pingback: MFTN: I Call For A Constitution 2.0 – Dandelion Salad

  5. Pingback: Chris Hedges: Those Statues Are Statements Of White Supremacy, Part II – Dandelion Salad

  6. Pingback: Chris Hedges: How Teaching History Is Too Often A Form Of Social Control, Part I – Dandelion Salad

  7. I do miss Howard. He was a teacher, mentor and friend since I met him at a building takeover at Boston U. in 1971.

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