With Sumit Ganguly, Ph.D. (Rabindranath Tagore Chair in Indian Cultures and Civilizations; Director, India Studies Institute; and Professor, Department of Political Science, Indiana University), and , and S. Paul Kapur, Ph.D. (Associate Professor, Department of National Security Affairs, U.S. Naval Postgraduate School; Faculty Affiliate, Standford University's Center for International Security and Cooperation)
With Barbie Zelizer, Ph.D. (Professor of Communication, holding the Raymond Williams Chair of Communication and Director of the Scholars Program in Culture and Communication, Annenberg School for Communication, University of Pennsylvania)
An interview with author Michael J. Allen, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History, Northwestern University.
Fewer Americans were captured or missing during the Vietnam War than in any previous major military conflict in U.S. history. Yet despite their small numbers, American POWs inspired an outpouring of concern that slowly eroded support for the war. Michael J. Allen reveals how wartime loss transformed U.S. politics well before, and long after, the war's official end.