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Provides millions of pages of primary sources, spanning the 15th to 21st centuries, with various themes including Borders and Migrations, Gender and Sexuality, Global History and more.
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Developed in conjunction with ATLA, a membership association of collectors and connectors in religion and theology, as part of an effort to preserve endangered serials to African American religious life and culture.
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Comprises the National Negro Business League files in Part III of the Booker T. Washington Papers in the possession of the Library of Congress.
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Contains materials on civil rights, the development of civil rights policy, and the debate over civil rights legislation during the administration of President George H.W. Bush and during his tenure as vice president. Contents include memoranda, talking points, correspondence, legal briefs, and more.
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Comprising various Staff and Office files from the Bush Presidency, this collection includes incoming letters, memoranda, reports, and printed material detailing routine correspondence from organizations such as the Environment Defense Fund, the Clean Air Working Group, the Utility Air Regulatory Group, National Environmental Development Association, American Paper Institute/National Forest Products Association, and the National Association of Manufacturers supporting or opposing specific provisions of the CAAA.
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Consists of items originating from prisoners held in German concentration camps, internment and transit camps, Gestapo prisons, and POW camps, during and just prior to World War II.
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Comprises correspondence, studies and reports, cables, maps, and other kinds of documents related to U.S. consular activities reporting on the French colonial government and later the mandate authorities, and the activities of the native people.
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Comprises correspondence, studies and reports, cables, maps, and other kinds of documents related to U.S. consular activities reporting on the German colonial government and later the mandate authorities, and the activities of the native people.
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Comprises correspondence, studies and reports, cables, maps, and other kinds of documents related to U.S. consular activities, reporting on the activities of the Italian colonial government and later the mandate authorities, and the activities of the native people.
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Comprises correspondence, studies and reports, cables, maps, and other kinds of documents related to U.S. consular activities reporting on the activities of the Portuguese colonial government and the activities of the native people.
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Contains more than three thousand pieces of correspondence plus financial records, programs, photographs, newspaper articles, invitations, and other printed items.
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Provides largely untapped source materials for the major social movements and key figures in early twentieth century black history as well as a window into the development of America's first systematic domestic surveillance apparatus.
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Consists of correspondence, transcripts, legal briefs, and printed materials, including several hundred case files and publications produced and received by the Civil Rights Congress, which was established in 1946.
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Includes over 4000 testimonies compromising over 12,000 recorded hours of video with survivors, witnesses, bystanders, and liberators of the Holocaust. To access the archive, you must complete the following: Step 1: Click on Login and then Join Now. Step 2: Complete the Account Registration Form. Step 3: Verify the confirmation email (check your spam if it doesn’t show up in your inbox). Step 4: Search and Request access to testimonies by returning to https://fortunoff.aviaryplatform.com. Click on a testimony and request access. You should receive an approval email a few minutes after you make your request. You only need to request access to one testimony to obtain viewing rights for the entire collection. Note: When accessing testimonies in the Fortunoff Video Archive make sure you are searching https://fortunoff.aviaryplatform.com and not https://fortunoff.library.yale.edu.
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Includes essential materials for the study of early development of the Civil Rights Movement and provides insight into FDR's political style and presents an instructive example of how he balanced moral preferences with political realities.
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Comprises 170 German-language titles of books and pamphlets, presenting antisemitism as an issue in politics, economics, religion, and education.
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Contains comprehensive coverage from inception of both U.S. statutory materials, U.S. Congressional Documents and the US Congressional Serial Set as well as thousands of scholarly journals,, all of the world's constitutions, all U.S. treaties, presidential documents, and more.
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Provides unique documents on the investigation and prosecution of war crimes committed by Nazi concentration camp commandants and camp personnel.
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Details Operation Oak Tree, the code name for the Army's plans to intervene in Alabama in the event of civil disturbances related to school integration in May 1963.
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Comprises, in its entirety, the Primary Source Media microfilm collection entitled Records of the Intergovernmental Committee on Refugees, 1938-1947.
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Contains extensive FBI documentation on Meredith's battle to enroll at the University of Mississippi in 1962 and white political and social backlash, including his correspondence with the NAACP and positive and negative letters he received from around the world during his ordeal.
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Consists of original documents collected by David Diamant, a pseudonym of David Erlich, a Jewish communist and committed member of the underground resistance during World War II.
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Serves as a companion to Liberia and the U.S.: Nation-Building in Africa, 1864-1918 and consists of correspondence and telegrams received and sent by American diplomats, as well as records of American citizens and companies with relations to Liberia.
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Consists of correspondence and telegrams received and sent by the United States’ diplomatic post in Liberia. The topics covered by these records include all aspects of relations with Liberia, and interactions of American citizens with the Liberian
government and people.
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Includes 122 case files reproduced from records of the U.S. District and Circuit Courts at Springfield with Abraham Lincoln identified as legal counsel, and date from 1855 to 1861.
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Consists of memorandums, letters, cables, balance sheets, reports, exhibits, newspaper clippings, and civil censorship intercepts on the financing of the German war effort and German financial institutions; reports on Nazi gold, the use of Swiss banks, and links between German and Swiss banks and more.
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Reproduction of the Tagebuch or journal of Dr. Hans Frank (1900-1946), the Governor-General of German-occupied Poland from October 1939 until early 1945.
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To access The New York Times In Education site, College of Charleston students, faculty and staff, click the link above and complete the short Registration Form using their CofC email address. Once registered, they have access to The New York Times In Education (nytimes.com/edu) which includes discipline-specific areas of study, classroom discussion prompts, suggested learning outcomes, and more.
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To access The New York Times Online, College of Charleston students, faculty and staff must create an account by clicking the link above, searching for and selecting "College of Charleston" from the list, clicking "Create Account" and completing the registration using their CofC email address, and finally, verifying their accounts through the confirmation email sent by The New York Times. Once registered and verified, College of Charleston students, faculty, and staff can access The New York Times Online (NYTimes.com), including the archives (dating back to 1851), podcasts, newsletters, videos and more.
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A multi-year global digitization and publishing program focused on primary source collections of the nineteenth century. Collections are sourced through partnerships with major world libraries as well as specialist libraries, and include monographs, newspapers, pamphlets, manuscripts, ephemera, maps, statistics, and more. Current archives available for College of Charleston Libraries include British Theatre, Music, and Literature: High and Popular Culture and Science, Technology, and Medicine: 1780-1925.
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Consists of index cards listing the name, date and place of birth, occupation and last address of Jews whose German citizenship was revoked in accordance with the "Nuremberg Laws" of 1935, including Jews from Germany, Austria and Czech Bohemia.
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Consists of materials from the years 1913 through 1998 that document African American author and activist Amiri Baraka and were gathered by Dr. Komozi Woodard in the course of his research. Includes poetry, organizational records, print publications, articles, plays, speeches, personal correspondence, oral histories, as well as some personal records.
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Provides a unique look into the creation and activities of the temporary Emergency Court of Appeals, staffed by federal judges from the district courts and courts of appeals, with exclusive jurisdiction to determine the validity of price control regulations.
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Consists of records of the United Domestic Workers Union (U.S.) from 1965-1979.
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Includes transcriptions of close to 700 interviews with those who made history in the struggles for voting rights, against discrimination in housing,for the desegregation of the schools, to expose racism in hiring, in defiance of police brutality, and to address poverty in the African American communities.
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Provides a historical time stamp and current affairs commentary on the transitional period in the Rastafari Movement's development, a period extending from the early 1970s to the present.
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Documents the efforts of district attorneys from southern states to uphold federal laws in the states that fought in the Confederacy or were Border States.
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Publishes a comprehensive bibliography of writings on music serving the global music research community. Today RILM Abstracts of Music Literature has over 1,000,000 records in 143 languages from 178 countries.
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Consists primarily of SAFEHAVEN reports and letters, cables, and military attaché reports referring to specific SAFEHAVEN reports or SAFEHAVEN-related topics.
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Online publication of the archives of the Wiener Library, London, the first archive to collect evidence of the Holocaust and the antisemitic activities of the German Nazi Party.
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Comprises documents from a wide variety of sources, including the Gestapo, local police and government offices, Reich ministries, businesses, etc., pertaining to Jewish communities.
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Provides correspondence, reports and analyses, memos of conversations, and personal interviews exploring such themes U.S.-Vatican relations, Vatican’s role in World War II, Jewish refugees, Italian anti-Jewish laws during the papacy of Pius XII, and the pope’s personal knowledge of the treatment of European Jews.
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To access the Wall Street Journal Online, College of Charleston students, faculty and staff must activate their complimentary memberships by clicking the link above and creating an account with their CofC email address on the registration page. Once registered and verified, they can access the Wall Street Journal Online (WSJ.com), WSJ mobile apps, newsletters and podcasts.
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Details the Freedom Rides, which began the May 5, 1961, to challenge the status quo by riding various forms of public transportation in the South to challenge local laws or customs that enforced segregation.
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