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.
Enhancing access to America's historic newspapers. This site allows you to search view, clip, and save newspaper pages from 1836 through 1922, as well as find information about American newspapers published between 1690 and the present.
A database of populated places and historical administrative units for the period of Chinese history between 222 BCE and 1911 CE. CHGIS provides a base GIS platform for researchers to use in spatial analysis, temporal statistical modeling, and representation of selected historical units as digital maps.
An online archive funded by Marquette University and the National Endowment for the Humanities that shows the many ways children experienced city life during the last century and a half.
Maintained by the University of Virginia, this site provides educators with a wealth of humanities resources for their classrooms and help in using technology effectively.
The center uses digital media and computer technology to democratize history—to incorporate multiple voices, reach diverse audiences, and encourage popular participation in presenting and preserving the past.