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The flag that was adopted in 1861 is a good example of the way that change in society changed the flag.
The flag of the Confederacy had many positive things about it, said David T. Loyola, professor of American history at the University of Maryland and the author of a new book on the Civil Wars.
The flag was a symbol of unity and a beacon for those who wanted to make a difference in the nation, he said.
The new version, adopted in 1866, had a different look, more of a Southern-looking look, said Loyolan.
It’s a flag that’s more conservative, less about unity.
I think the flag has been in the hands of a few people for many, many years, he added.
The changes were so drastic that the flag was officially changed twice, from blue to red in 1861.
The first flag was formally red, but the flag still carried the colors of the Union and Confederate armies.
The second was blue, but with an inverted cross, meaning that it had a flagpole with a smaller cross on the lower half of it.
Both flags have been used to honor the Confederacy for nearly two centuries, with each time it has been used as a symbol for the Confederate cause.
The Union side was known as the Blue South and the Confederate side as the Red South.
The Confederate flag was adopted by the U.S. government in 1865, and became a national symbol for a time.
The government officially banned it in 1871.
In 2016, President Donald Trump revived the issue and said he would remove the Confederate flag from the Oval Office, a move that was widely viewed as a thinly veiled attempt to whitewash the Confederacy.
The controversy has been exacerbated by the rise of white nationalists and anti-Semites in the U and U.K., as well as protests and marches by Black Lives Matter and other activists.
Trump has since backtracked from his decision, saying it was based on the advice of the White House Counsel’s Office.
The President’s office has not yet responded to a request for comment from ABC News.
In a statement, the White Repository said, “The flag, like all U.s. flags, has been historically and legally recognized by all of our nation’s governments for more than 150 years.
The fact that it is being used as an excuse to deny the legitimacy of the United States government is just another example of how deeply the divisive, divisive politics of race, class and gender have infected our political system.”