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  1. Thomas Woodrow Wilson was born to a family of Scots-Irish and Scottish descent in Staunton, Virginia. He was the third of four children and the first son of Joseph Ruggles Wilson and Jessie Janet Woodrow. Wilson's paternal grandparents had immigrated to the United States from Strabane, County Tyrone, Ireland in 1807, settling in Steubenville, Ohio.

  2. Woodrow Wilson, in full Thomas Woodrow Wilson, (born December 28, 1856, Staunton, Virginia, U.S.—died February 3, 1924, Washington, D.C.), 28th president of the United States (1913–21), an American scholar and statesman best remembered for his legislative accomplishments and his high-minded idealism. Wilson led his country into World War I and became the creator and leading advocate of the ...

  3. Woodrow Wilson (1856–1924) was the prominent American scholar who served as the 28th President of the United States from 1913 to 1921. While Wilson's tenure is often noted for progressive achievement, his time in office was one of unprecedented regression in regard to racial equality.

  4. Prominent Americans – among them Theodore Roosevelt, Stanford University President David Starr Jordan, W. E. B. Du Bois, and Margaret Sanger – supported the eugenics movement, as did such organizations as the National Federation of Women’s Clubs, the National Conference of Charities and Corrections, and various religious organizations.

  5. 05/05/2022 · Mrs. Wilson was married on November 1, 1947, to Merrill R. Wilson. They were married 50 years before his passing in January of 1998. In addition to her parents and husband, she was predeceased by her sister, Emma Sickler; her brothers, Therman Parker Fox, Jr. and Frank Fox; and her daughter-in-law, Linda L. Wilson.

  6. 08/03/2017 · As Americans mark Women's History Month, we look back at 50 women who made political history in the U.S., from the 18th century to today.

  7. 25/11/2016 · Part 4 in Clyde Wilson’s series “African-American Slavery in Historical Perspective.” Read Part 1, Part 2, and Part 3. Many Americans doubtless tend to assume a rosy view of emancipation,…