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Tag: Greg Bradsher
Today’s post is written by Dr. Greg Bradsher. In reviewing some text that we plan on adding to the International Research Portal for Records Related to Nazi-Era Cultural Property in conjunction with albums containing photographs depicting looted art work, Robin Waldman had a comment after she looked at the following: [Colonel Robert Storey, an American prosecutor at […]
Posted by Guest Blogger on September 26, 2013, under Archives II, History, Military Records, Reference, The Process.
Today’s post is written by Dr. Greg Bradsher. Elizabeth Hamer, the chief of the National Archives Exhibits and Publications staff, maintained a very detailed daily diary of everything she and her staff did between 1946 and 1951. While conducting research for an article on the 1946 accessioning and exhibiting of Adolf Hitler’s Last Will and […]
Posted by Guest Blogger on May 24, 2013, under Archives I, Programming.
Today’s post is written by Dr. Greg Bradsher and is a continuation of yesterday’s post. On October 31, 1984, Leonard retired from the National Archives and the next day began turning over to Jim Hutson copies of all the documents he had collected. For the next fifteen months, in his 1952 DeSoto, Leonard traveled the same ground he […]
Posted by Guest Blogger on April 30, 2013, under Archives I, Civil Records, History, Policy and Procedures, Reference, Researchers, The Process.
Today’s post is written by Dr. Greg Bradsher. The National Archives of the United Kingdom has many interesting record series titles. One of my favorites is “Mussolini’s personal files (the ‘Handbag’ files).” This series consists of the papers that Mussolini was carrying in two handbags when he was captured in April 1945. Likewise, the National […]
Posted by Guest Blogger on April 15, 2013, under Archives II, History, Military Records, The Process.
Today’s post is by Dr. Greg Bradsher. Englishman Nicholas Cresswell, during July 1777, wrote in his journal that the American army was composed of a “ragged Banditti of undisciplined people, the scum and refuse of all nations of earth.” Baron Curt von Stedingk, a Swedish colonel in French service, described the American army in Savannah […]
Posted by Guest Blogger on January 8, 2013, under History.
9-11 African American Alan Walker Alfie Paul American Red Cross American Revolution Civil War Constitution David Langbart deck logs Department of State District of Columbia DOJ donated materials Dwight D. Eisenhower FBI Foreign Service Posts Franklin D. Roosevelt Greg Bradsher J. Edgar Hoover John Jay looted art M. Marie Maxwell MFA&A Monique Politowski Monuments Men Onaona Guay OSS RG 24 RG 59 RG 60 RG 84 RG 286 RG 306 RG 469 secretary Sylvia Naylor U.S. Army U.S. Marshals U.S. Navy USAID volunteers War Department World War I World War II