Interviews with a broad range of historical figures from the latter half of the twentieth century.
Devoted to research and scholarly exchanges on the Constitution. Through the sites activities and those of others, students will come to a greater awareness and comprehension of the American Constitution.
Celebrating the day the United States Constitution was signed, on September 17, 1787, and sent to the individual states for debate and ratification.
Focusing on the Spanish Conquistadors' entry into the New World and their impact on indigenous populations, the site is geared towards middle and high school classrooms.
Connecticut History Online (CHO) is a collaboration between the Connecticut Historical Society, the Connecticut State Library, the Thomas J. Dodd Research Center at the University of Connecticut, Mystic Seaport, and the New Haven Colony Historical Society.
Rich resource of information about the legislative processes of the United States Congress.
Multiple perspectives on the voyage to the New World.
The Cold War International History Project disseminates new information and perspectives on the history of the Cold War, in particular new findings from previously inaccessible sources from the former Communist world. The Project supports the full and prompt release of historical materials by governments on all sides of the Cold War, and seeks to accelerate the process of integrating new sources, materials and perspectives from the former "Communist bloc" with the historiography of the Cold War which has been written over the past few decades largely by Western scholars reliant on Western archival sources.
Civics Online is a collaborative, online project providing a rich array of primary sources, professional development tools, and interactive activities to facilitate the teaching of civics.
Highlighting the plight of four recent Latin American immigrants in the United States, the site tells stories of loss, love, frustration, hope, and the struggle to build their lives, communities, and their dreams.