Uncover little-known details of Franklin’s past, shedding new light on his eccentric behaviors and how they enabled him to help save the American Revolution.
Outspoken historian David Eisenbach delves into Lincoln's private life and reveals that the Great Emancipator was a racist, had trouble with women, and actually enjoyed sleeping with men.
Historian David Eisenbach uncovers little-known details about the life of John F. Kennedy: He was a courier in Nazi Germany, a body builder, and a man addicted to danger.
Dig into the buried secrets of the man who ran the FBI for almost 40 years as America’s most respected—and feared—lawman. Was he a neighborhood peeping tom and a sexual blackmailer?
How much of what we know about the infamous gunfight at the OK Corral is actually true? Historian David Eisenbach heads straight to the scene of the crime to unearth the facts.
Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt were Washington's first couple with a New Deal. But historian David Eisenbach reveals that the Roosevelts' marriage was a political arrangement of epic proportions.
Mormons built a politically powerful religion based on family, faith and clean living. But they also built Las Vegas, they owned brothels, and they copied some of their rituals from the Freemasons.
Colombia's king of cocaine was a man his own government was afraid to touch. But he also violated the dead, set fire to millions in cash to keep warm, and even helped the U.S. hunt Osama Bin Laden.
General George Patton was best known for his leadership during World War II, and later for his outspoken nature and unconventional behavior.
Caligula was a notoriously sadistic Roman Emperor with a wanton disregard for life. Roman citizens, even those with money and power of their own, lived in fear of Caligula’s cruelty.
Historian David Eisenbach takes a closer look at history's most notorious anti-Semite, a man so hell-bent on world domination that his Nazi war machine inflicted death and destruction on millions of innocent victims.