databases and collections of declassified documents
from WWII to the present, including Vietnam, Korea,
the Cold War, the Gulf War, and even the War of Terrorism.
World War II
Project - WWII Documents
Yale Law School's collection of WWII documents includes
transcripts of documents from all major events throughout
the war including the Nuremberg war crimes trial, Japanese
surrender documents, the Yalta Conference and many others.
- Interagency Working Group (IWA)
Founded in 1999, the IWA was charged with the assignment
to locate, declassify and make available all classified
documents relating to Nazi war crimes and criminals.
The collections include tales of espionage and intrigue
and now encompass Japanese Imperial records, as well.
- Special Collections
Declassified documents relating to official intelligence
estimates of the Former Soviet Union, international
communism, and "selected free world countries."
War International History Project
Woodrow Wilson Center International Center for Scholars
presents a comprehensive look at the history of the
cold war from many perspectives through the examination
of documents and original source material from the nations
involved. Includes highlights, recently released materials,
scholarly perspectives and a searchable database.
Sanh Declassified Documents
Includes over 350 declassified documents outlining the
battle at Khe Sanh, the largest joint effort of allied
forces in Vietnam. Find memoranda from LBJ, and communications
and documents from W.W. Restow and William Westmorland.
of Texas - The Vietnam War Declassification Project
Collection comprised of over 40,000 documents relating
to the Vietnam War. View highlights and learn how to
obtain documents available through the University of
Texas' Ford Library which houses the archive.
Examine a wealth of recently declassified documents
concerning the Gulf War and Gulf War Illness. Find direct
links to Gulf War documents from the DoD, CIA, Joint
Chiefs of Staff, U.S. Central Command and each branch
of the U.S. military.
Contributed by Military.com Researcher Matthew Markovich.