CTX Journal Vol. 5, No. 3

Image Credits


Page 5: via Wikimedia Commons, by CPL Robert R. Attebury. Government work, public domain.

Page 8, left: © Bryan Denton/Corbis.

Page 8, right: © John Van Hasselt/Corbis.

Page 9, left: © Celestino Arce Lavin/ZUMA Press/Corbis.

Page 9, right: © Ricki Rosen/CORBIS SABA.

Page 12: via Wikimedia Commons. Government work, public domain.

Page 16: via Wikimedia Commons, by Dorothea Lange. Government work, public domain.

Page 17, left to right, top to bottom:

  • Mao Zedong, via Wikimedia Commons. Original portrait by Zhang Zhenshi, photographer unknown. Licensed under CC 2.0.
  • Adolf Hitler, via Wikimedia Commons. Provided by the German Federal Archives, http://www.bundesarchiv.de/.
  • Joseph Stalin, via Wikimedia Commons. Government work, public domain.
  • Suharto, via Wikimedia Commons. Public domain.
  • Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo, via Wikimedia Commons, by Amanda Lucidon/White House. Government work, public domain.
  • Benito Mussolini, via Wikimedia Commons. Public domain.
  • Pol Pot, via Wikimedia Commons, photographer unknown. Licensed by the Romanian Communism Online Photo Collection at http://fototeca.iiccr.ro/, ID # 45014X1X4.
  • Ferdinand Marcos, via Wikimedia Commons, by SP4 Dino Bartomucci. Government work, public domain.
  • Fidel Castro, via Wikipedia. Licensed under CC 3.0.

Page 22: via Wikimedia Commons, photographer unknown. Government work (FEMA Archives), public domain.

Page 32: via Fotolia.

Page 39: via Wikimedia Commons. Original painting by James Montgomery Flagg. Government work, public domain.

Page 41: via Wikimedia Commons. Government work, public domain.

Page 42: via Wikimedia Commons, original caricature by Louis Dalrymple. Public domain. The copy on the blackboard reads: "The consent of the governed is a good thing in theory, but very rare in fact. — England has governed her colonies whether they consented or not. By not waiting for their consent she has greatly advanced the world's civilization. — The U.S. must govern its new territories with or without their consent until they can govern themselves."

Page 44: via Library of Congress, http://www.loc.gov/pictures/item/00652885/. 1917 poster, no known restrictions.

Page 47: via Wikimedia Commons, by William Kempf. Public domain. Original caption read: "Come on in, America, the Blood's Fine!" Anti-war cartoon first published in The Masses in June 1917, p. 4, depicting three women (England, France, and Germany) being embraced by War in a sea of blood and corpses.

Page 48, top: via Wikimedia Commons, by New York World-Telegram and the Sun staff photographer Phil Stanziola. No known restrictions.

Page 48, bottom: via Wikimedia Commons, author unknown. Government work, public domain.

Page 49, top: via Library of Congress, by Marion S. Trikosko, http://www.loc.gov/pictures/item/2004666288/. No known restrictions.

Page 49, bottom: via Wikimedia Commons, by Ben Schumin. Licensed under CC 3.0.

Page 53: via Wikimedia Commons, by Ross Harmes. Licensed under CC 2.0.

Page 54, left: via Wikimedia Commons, by Dr. Jacek Filek. Public domain, granted by author.

Page 54, right: via Wikimedia Commons, by Underwood & Underwood. Public domain. Original caption reads: "Austria's Atrocities. Blindfolded and in a kneeling position, patriotic Jugo-Slavs in Serbia near the Austrian lines were arranged in a semi-circle and ruthlessly shot at a command (1917)."

Page 55, left: via Wikimedia Commons, by Insancipitory. Licensed under CC 3.0.

Page 55, right: via Flickr, by Michael Chen. Licensed under CC 2.0, https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/ Cropped.

Page 57, top: via Wikipedia, by Ianf. Licensed under CC 2.5.

Page 57, middle: via Wikimedia Commons, by National Cancer Institute. Government work, public domain.

Page 57, bottom: via Wikimedia Commons, by Brocken Inaglory. Licensed under CC 3.0.

Pages 60–61: via Wikimedia Commons, by Yuwaraj Gurjar. Licensed under CC 2.5.

Page 67: via Wikipedia, by Didouner. Licensed under CC 3.0.

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