Warren Gamaliel Harding - translation to french
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Warren Gamaliel Harding - translation to french

Warren G. Harding Inaugural Address; Warren G. Harding/Inaugural Address; Warren Harding; President Harding; 29th President of the United States; Warren G Harding; Harding Factor; Warren Gamaliel Harding; Warren Gameliel Harding; President Warren G. Harding; President Warren Harding; President Warren Gamaliel Harding; Twenty-ninth President of the United States; Death of Warren G. Harding; Foreign policy of the Warren G. Harding administration; 29th President of America; 29th President of USA; 29th President of the US; 29th President of the USA; 29th President of the United States of America; 29th U.S. President; 29th U.S.A. President; 29th US President; 29th USA President; POTUS 29; POTUS29
  • Secretary of the Treasury [[Andrew W. Mellon]] advocated lower tax rates.
  • [[Albert B. Fall]], Harding's first Secretary of the Interior, became the first former cabinet member to be sent to prison for crimes committed in office.
  • [[Charles R. Forbes]], director of the Veterans' Bureau, who was sent to prison for defrauding the government
  • [[Charles Evans Hughes]], former Supreme Court justice and Harding's Secretary of State
  • [[Charles Dawes]]—the first budget director and later, vice president under Coolidge
  • Senator [[Joseph B. Foraker]] in 1908, his final full year as senator before his re-election defeat
  • "How Does He Do It?" In this [[Clifford Berryman]] cartoon, Harding and Cox ponder another big story of 1920: [[Babe Ruth]]'s record-setting home run pace.
  • The [[Harding Tomb]] in Marion
  • Harding addresses the segregated crowd in Birmingham, Alabama, October 26, 1921
  • Harding begins his front porch campaign by accepting the Republican nomination, July 22, 1920.
  • Harding takes the oath of office
  • [[Harry M. Daugherty]] was implicated in the scandals but was never convicted of any offense.
  • Harding's home in [[Marion, Ohio]]
  • Warren G. Harding explains his unwillingness to have the U.S. join the [[League of Nations]]
  • Harding aboard the presidential train in Alaska, July 1923, with secretaries Hoover, Wallace, Work, and Mrs. Harding
  • Harding's original Cabinet, 1921}}
  • Harding made his friend [[Frank E. Scobey]] [[Director of the Mint]]. Medal by Chief Engraver [[George T. Morgan]].
  • Harding c. 1919
  • Taft]] (left) and [[Robert Lincoln]] at the dedication of the [[Lincoln Memorial]], May 30, 1922
  • Harding memorial issue, issued September 1, 1923
  • Undated photo of a younger Harding
  • 1922}} by [[Edmund Hodgson Smart]]

Warren Gamaliel Harding      
Warren Gamaliel Harding (1865-1923), 29th president of the United States (1921-23)
Harding, family name; male first name; Warren Gamaliel Harding (1865-1923), 29th president of the United States (1921-23)


rabbit warren
a network of interconnecting rabbit burrows.


Warren G. Harding

Warren Gamaliel Harding (November 2, 1865 – August 2, 1923) was the 29th president of the United States, serving from 1921 until his death in 1923. A member of the Republican Party, he was one of the most popular sitting U.S. presidents. After his death, a number of scandals were exposed, including Teapot Dome, as well as an extramarital affair with Nan Britton, which diminished his reputation.

Harding lived in rural Ohio all his life, except when political service took him elsewhere. As a young man, he bought The Marion Star and built it into a successful newspaper. Harding served in the Ohio State Senate from 1900 to 1904, and was lieutenant governor for two years. He was defeated for governor in 1910, but was elected to the United States Senate in 1914—the state's first direct election for that office. Harding ran for the Republican nomination for president in 1920, but was considered a long shot before the convention. When the leading candidates could not garner a majority, and the convention deadlocked, support for Harding increased, and he was nominated on the tenth ballot. He conducted a front porch campaign, remaining mostly in Marion, and allowed the people to come to him. He promised a return to normalcy of the pre-World War I period, and won in a landslide over Democrat James M. Cox, to become the first sitting senator elected president.

Harding appointed a number of respected figures to his cabinet, including Andrew Mellon at Treasury, Herbert Hoover at Commerce, and Charles Evans Hughes at the State Department. A major foreign policy achievement came with the Washington Naval Conference of 1921–1922, in which the world's major naval powers agreed on a naval limitations program that lasted a decade. Harding released political prisoners who had been arrested for their opposition to World War I. In 1923, Harding died of a heart attack in San Francisco while on a western tour, and was succeeded by Vice President Calvin Coolidge.

Harding's Interior Secretary, Albert B. Fall, and his Attorney General, Harry Daugherty, were each later tried for corruption in office. Fall was convicted though Daugherty was not. These and other scandals greatly damaged Harding's posthumous reputation; he is generally regarded as one of the worst presidents in U.S. history.