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From Barnes & Noble
World War II came to be called "the Good War," but in the two years leading up to the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, arguments raged about whether the U.S. should enter the transcontinental conflict. On opposite sides of the debate were President Franklin Delano Roosevelt and isolationist Charles Lindbergh. Once the darling of his nation, the heroic aviator had blackened his reputation by becoming Hitler's pitchman. In this remarkable book, popular historian Lynne Olson (Citizens of London; Troublesome Young Men) writes about the war of words before the call to arms. Editor's recommendation.