On a frigid February night in 1943, George L. Fox, Clark V. Poling, John P. Washington, and Alexander D. Good willingly sacrificed themselves to save four other men during the sinking of the U.S.A.T. Dorchester. William Federer explores the history of the “Back To God” movement, inspired by the bravery and courage of the four Chaplains.
A separatist leader, Roger Williams founded the Providence Plantation of Rhode Island in 1636 and organized the First Baptist Church in America in 1639. William Federer explores Williams’s legacy as a man who never allowed his faith and beliefs to be silenced.
Before Ronald Reagan was president, he was Captain in the U. S. Army Air Corp during World War II and was an actor starring in over 50 films. William Federer explores Reagan’s deep faith and Christian values and his belief that without God, America would be “a Nation gone under.”
Frederick Douglass was an abolitionist, a social reformer, and founder of the North Star Newspaper. William Federer explores Douglass's legacy as a man who relied on God's will instead of his own.
Incorporated in 1910, Boy Scouts of America has helped shape this nation's future leaders by building character, serving others and teaching leadership skills. William Federer explores the Boy Scout Movement, a movement that also teaches America's youth to live as Christ did.
William Henry Harrison was the 9th president of the United States and the hero of the Battle of Tippecanoe in 1811. William Federer explores Harrison's legacy as a president who believed that religious liberty and sound morals "are essentially connected with all true and lasting happiness."