Although Lindbergh was never as popular after the war as before he took his stand against it, he continued to have an influence. He advanced commercial aviation as a consultant to Pan American World Airways. He also had a role in developing American military policy toward the Soviets during the Cold War. In 1953 Lindbergh published his own story of his transatlantic flight entitled The Spirit of St. Louis. He also became a strong advocate for natural resources conservation. He stayed active in these and other projects until his health rapidly began to fail. On August 26, 1974, Charles Lindbergh died in Maui, Hawaii, of lymphatic cancer.


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