Too often overlooked today, the New Guinea campaign was the longest of the Pacific War, with 340,000 Americans fighting more than half a million Japanese.
Ike’s son, historian John Eisenhower, recalls attending meetings with the British wartime leader and reflects on his character and accomplishments.
When the first African-Americans to crew a U.S. warship sailed into the war-tossed North Atlantic, they couldn't have known it would take fifty years to gain honor in their own country
A former Girl Scout who graduated from UCLA unwillingly became the notorious voice of Japanese propaganda during World War II.
Eisenhower's call to proceed with D-Day was anything but inevitable
Soldiers in World War II would not have understood the idea of "a few good men" outside the bigger structure of Allied effort.
The author took part in the first night combat with Japanese bombers. In that dramatic action, he witnessed the loss of Butch O'Hare, the famous World War II ace for whom O’Hare Airport was named.
Historian S. L. A. Marshall Tells How He and “Papa” Hemingway Liberated Paris
The author, who once served under General Patton and whose father, Dwight D. Eisenhower, was Patton's commanding officer, shares his memories of "Ol' Blood and Guts"
Debate over America's involvement in World War II came to a head in July 1941 as the Senate argued over a draft extension bill. The decision would have profound consequences for the nation.
In a top-secret program, talented, young female mathematicians calculated the artillery and bomb trajectories that American GIs used to win World War II
He was a lieutenant in the Army of the United States: he saw no reason to sit in the back of the bus
A preeminent author recalls his experience as one of America's first combat historians, among a handful of men who accompanied soldiers into the bloodiest battles to write history as it was being made
A young man from Queens jumps into the thick of World War II intelligence activities by translating secret Japanese messages
The Women Airforce Service Pilots seemed strange and exotic to World War II America. In fact, not even the military could quite fiqure out what to do with them.
The world-shaping relationship between these two giants got off to a rocky start
Gene Wilder discusses his new World War I adventure
You can go there too, even to the Bates Motel
The book that taught GI’s how to behave in England
“The founding of the United States experience: 1763-1815”
Was he the Beast of Bataan, or was his true war crime defeating Douglas MacArthur? A troubling look at the problems of military justice
We’ve kept Fallujah, but have we lost our souls?
...To 100 Friends!