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12th April 1989 – the Revolutionary Suicide of Abbie Hoffman | Dorian Cope presents On This Deity

12th April 1989 – the Revolutionary Suicide of Abbie Hoffman | Dorian Cope presents On This Deity

April 4, 1968 near Khe Sanh, South Vietnam - 1st cavalry soldiers, many with head wounds, wait to be evacuated from a hilltop along Route 9, during their advance toward Khe Sanh.

April 4, 1968 near Khe Sanh, South Vietnam - 1st cavalry soldiers, many with head wounds, wait to be evacuated from a hilltop along Route 9, during their advance toward Khe Sanh.

Operation Babylift was the name given to the mass evacuation of children from South Vietnam to the United States and other countries (including Australia, France, and Canada) at the end of the Vietnam War from April 3 - 26, 1975. By the final American flight out of South Vietnam, over 3,300 infants and children had been evacuated, although the actual number has been variously reported.

Some random historical pictures for you guys, enjoy!

Operation Babylift was the name given to the mass evacuation of children from South Vietnam to the United States and other countries (including Australia, France, and Canada) at the end of the Vietnam War from April 3 - 26, 1975. By the final American flight out of South Vietnam, over 3,300 infants and children had been evacuated, although the actual number has been variously reported.

U.S. Antiwar Protesters, NYC, 1967. "In mid-1960s’ America, a majority supported President Johnson and his policies in Vietnam. Opposition to the war had been growing . . . slowly . . . and by 1967, reached a tipping point following large antiwar protest marches in New York City, San Francisco, Washington DC and elsewhere. All of the photographs in this essay were taken at a protest march that took place in New York City on April 15, 1967" ( from Howard Lipan ) | Flickr: Damn Yankee

U.S. Antiwar Protesters, NYC, 1967. "In mid-1960s’ America, a majority supported President Johnson and his policies in Vietnam. Opposition to the war had been growing . . . slowly . . . and by 1967, reached a tipping point following large antiwar protest marches in New York City, San Francisco, Washington DC and elsewhere. All of the photographs in this essay were taken at a protest march that took place in New York City on April 15, 1967" ( from Howard Lipan ) | Flickr: Damn Yankee

Specialist 4 Esther M. Gleaton, clerk-typist, WAC (Women's Army Corps) Detachment, Long Binh, Vietnam, 1968-1969.  #VietnamWarMemories https://www.pinterest.com/jr88rules/vietnam-war-memories-2/

Specialist 4 Esther M. Gleaton, clerk-typist, WAC (Women's Army Corps) Detachment, Long Binh, Vietnam, 1968-1969. #VietnamWarMemories https://www.pinterest.com/jr88rules/vietnam-war-memories-2/

U.S. Anti War demonstrations in Central Park, NYC, 1967. Middle class factions had come to believe the Vietnam War was a mistake. Some believed it was an unjustified and immoral intervention in the internal affairs of another country. Young men who faced conscription and concerned parents became increasingly engaged and many joined the antiwar movement.

U.S. Anti War demonstrations in Central Park, NYC, 1967. Middle class factions had come to believe the Vietnam War was a mistake. Some believed it was an unjustified and immoral intervention in the internal affairs of another country. Young men who faced conscription and concerned parents became increasingly engaged and many joined the antiwar movement.

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