Seven Stories

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Howard Zinn on History

By Howard Zinn. Book - Essays. Seven Stories Press. 2001; updated 2013 with an introduction by Staughton Lynd.
A collection of 27 writings on activism, electoral politics, the Holocaust, Marxism, the Iraq War, and the role of the historian.
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Howard Zinn on Race

By Howard Zinn. Seven Stories. 2011. Introduction by Cornel West.
A collection of Howard Zinn’s choice of the shorter writings and speeches that best reflect his views on America’s most taboo topic. In clear, compassionate, and present prose, Zinn gives us his thoughts on the Abolitionists, the march from Selma to Montgomery, John F. Kennedy, picketing, sit-ins, and, finally, the message he wanted to send to New York University students about race in a speech he delivered during the last week of his life.
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Howard Zinn on War

By Howard Zinn. Book - Essays. Seven Stories Press, 2001; updated 2013. Introduction by Marilyn B. Young.
Essays spanning 1962 to 2006 that examine specific wars, wartime incidents, and the force of non-violence to move beyond war, if we are to survive.

Teaching with Voices of a People’s History of the United States

By Gayle Olson-Raymer. Seven Stories Press. 2006.
Gayle Olson-Raymer provides insight into how to use Voices of a People’s History of the United States in the classroom, including discussion, exam, and essay questions, creative ideas for in-class activities and group projects, and suggestions.
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Terrorism and War

By Howard Zinn with Anthony Arnove. Book - Nonfiction. Seven Stories Press, 2002.
Howard Zinn explores the growth of the American empire, as well as the long tradition of resistance in this country to U.S. militarism, from Eugene Debs and the Socialist Party during World War I to the opponents of U.S. military intervention in Afghanistan today.

The Spirit of Rebellion

By Howard Zinn, from The Zinn Reader
Writing a column to appear in the July 4, 1975, issue of the Boston Globe, I wanted to break away from the traditional celebrations of Independence Day, in which the spirit of that document, with its call for rebellion and revolution, was most often missing. The column appeared with the title “The Brooklyn Bridge and the Spirit of the Fourth.”
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