Twenty-ninth President of the United States
Warren G. Harding

Warren Gamaliel Harding (2 November 1865 – 2 August 1923) was the 29th president of the United States from 4 March 1921, until his death in 1923. At the time of his death, Harding was one of the most popular presidents, but the subsequent exposure of scandals that took place under his administration such as Teapot Dome eroded his popular regard, as did revelations of an affair by Nan Britton, one of his mistresses. In historical rankings of the U.S. Presidents, Harding is often rated among the worst.


An Empire Built of Paper, by Lew Rockwell, The American Conservative, 27 Mar 2006
A review of Empire of Debt: The Rise of an Epic Financial Crisis (2006) by William Bonner and Addison Wiggin
"In the midst of my favorite chapter, 'Woodrow Crosses the Rubicon,' the authors pause to repudiate the great killer-presidents and to praise instead men like Warren G. Harding. He was pro-peace, and he pardoned the antiwar hero Eugene Debs, who had been jailed and his health destroyed by Wilson for criticizing conscription. Further, they note that there is no Harding Law, no Harding Building in D.C., no war he started, and no government program he launched."
How Much Do You Know About Liberty? (a quiz), The Freeman, Jun 1996
A 20-question quiz (with answers) on various topics related to liberty in the history of the United States
"When was the last time an American president responded to a depression by cutting government taxes and spending—and what were the results? ... Amidst the deep depression of 1920, President Warren Harding ordered 40 percent spending cuts. This depression was over by July 1921, and the great boom of the 1920s got underway. National income grew from an estimated $59.4 billion to $87.2 billion between 1921 and 1929."

The introductory paragraph uses material from the Wikipedia article "Warren G. Harding" as of 30 May 2018, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.