Today, the United States of America celebrates its birthday. It is a commemoration of the day in 1776 when representatives of the 13 British colonies signed the Declaration of Independence, a separation from Great Britain.
On the last Monday in May, Americans honor those who have fallen in defense of the country and of its ideals.
On the third Monday of February, Americans celebrate Presidents’ Day, when Americans honor all their national leaders, past and present.
In the three years between the Wannsee Conference and the end of the Second World War, six million Jews, as well as four to five million non-Jewish prisoners, perished in these death camps
December 25th is one of Christianity’s most important holy days, a commemoration of the birth some 2000 years ago of Jesus Christ, revered by Christians as the Incarnate God, the Savior, the Light of the World.
On the fourth Thursday in November, Americans celebrate Thanksgiving. The celebration is rooted in the ancient tradition of the harvest festival, but in the United States, it has taken a far greater significance.
On October 12th, 1492, three Spanish ships, under the leadership of Christopher Columbus, landed on an island in what is today the Bahamas.
In the thirty days between September 15th and October 15th, the United States observes National Hispanic Heritage Month.
On the first Monday of September every year, the United States pauses to honor its workers and the contributions they make to our nation’s prosperity.
September 1 marks the formal start eighty years ago of the Second World War. The six-year conflict was one of the most consequential events in human history.
Today marks of one of the pinnacles of human achievement: fifty years ago, Apollo 11 Astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Collins were the first humans to land on the surface of the moon.
Today, the United States of America celebrates its birthday.