Subscribe to email updates
Archive for 'Archives II'
Today’s post is written by Daniel Dancis, an archivist at the National Archives in College Park, Maryland. As most of the eastern seaboard is experiencing record setting low temperatures this week, it is timely to look back at a letter written by then-Senator Joseph R. Biden, Jr. to the Office of the Sergeant At Arms […]
Today’s post was written by Dr. Greg Bradsher and Dr. Sylvia Naylor, archivists at the National Archives in College Park. This post is also featured on our Rediscovering Black History blog. In April 1945 the 555th Parachute Infantry Battalion received orders to move to the West Coast for a special assignment. Members of this all African American unit hoped to finally see combat […]
Posted by Guest Blogger on February 12, 2015, under Archives II, History, Military Records, Reference.
Today’s post was written by Dr. Greg Bradsher, Senior Archivist at the National Archives in College Park. As December 1944 ended and January 1945 began, the German counteroffensive in the Ardennes (Battle of the Bulge) was two weeks old and the Allied forces had stopped the German effort to cross the Meuse River and capture Antwerp. […]
Posted by Guest Blogger on January 29, 2015, under Archives II, History, Military Records, Monuments Men, Reference.
The National Archives’ Arthur Evarts Kimberly and the Allied Translator and Interpreter Section’s Document Restoration Sub-Section, 1944-1945
Today’s post was written by Dr. Greg Bradsher, Senior Archivist at the National Archives in College Park. The linguists with the Allied Translator and Interpreter Section (ATIS) of General Douglas MacArthur’s General Headquarters, Southwest Pacific Area (SWPA) were responsible, at ATIS headquarters in Australia and, attached to units in the field, for translating captured documents […]
Posted by Guest Blogger on January 20, 2015, under Archives II, History, Military Records, Reference.
This post is also featured on our Rediscovering Black History blog. At the outbreak of World War I, William H. Hunt was serving as the U.S. Consul in St. Etienne, France. In addition to his official duties, Hunt was also a true American pioneer. In 1914, he was one of the very few African Americans […]
Posted by David Langbart on January 13, 2015, under Archives II, Civil Records, History, Reference.
9-11 Adolf Hitler Alan Walker Alfie Paul American Red Cross Civil War David Langbart deck logs Department of State DOJ donated materials FBI Foreign Service Posts Franklin D. Roosevelt Greg Bradsher John Jay looted art M. Marie Maxwell MFA&A Monique Politowski Monuments Men Onaona Guay OSS RG 24 RG 59 RG 60 RG 65 RG 84 RG 165 RG 239 RG 242 RG 286 RG 306 RG 331 RG 469 RG 498 Roberts Commission Sylvia Naylor U.S. Army U.S. Marshals U.S. Navy volunteers War Department World War I World War II