Includes leading black newspapers of the United States.
• Atlanta Daily World (1931-2003)
• Baltimore Afro-American (1893-1988)
• Chicago Defender (1910-1975)
• Cleveland Call and Post (1934-1991)
• Los Angeles Sentinel (1934-2005)
• Michigan Chronicle (1936-2010)
• New York Amsterdam News (1922-1993)
• Pittsburgh Courier (1911-2002)
Digital archive of articles published by interned Japanese-Americans between 1942 and 1945.
Offers rare first-person accounts and seldom-heard voices. It contains 24,838 pages of articles published by interned Japanese-Americans between 1942 and 1945.
The 25 newspapers presented here are sourced from the Library of Congress. Many of the titles in this archive are complete or substantially complete. Editions have been carefully collated and omissions are noted. Although articles in these files frequently appear in Japanese, most of the papers are in English.
Local, regional, and national newspapers published by Klan organizations, by sympathetic publishers, and by Klan opponents 1921-1932.
From its birth immediately following the Civil War to its re-awakening inspired by the film Birth of a Nation in 1915 through today’s fractured organizations using the Klan’s name, the Ku Klux Klan has occupied a persistent place in American society. At its peak in 1924, Klan-paid membership exceeded 4,000,000 and its national newspaper, the Imperial Night-Hawk, had a circulation larger than the New York Times.