"Wir von der Luftwaffe" ("We of the Luftwaffe") is filled with photos and autograph pages so owners could revisit their flying days with the Wehrmacht.
The Hiroshima Panels by Iri and Toshi Maruki were the earliest artworks to portray human suffering in the wake of the atomic bomb.
The all-Black unit spent 191 days in continuous combat, more than any other American unit of its size
The items were found after flooding in the area washed away the plaster wall hiding the objects
As 1941's Operation Barbarossa progressed, residents of the Soviet capital fled—or stayed behind to fight.
The accused will stand trial for his alleged complicity in the killings of more than 3,500 people while working as a camp guard at the Sachsenhausen concentration camp
Reflections on the Sherwood Rangers Yeomanry, and their tragedies and triumphs in battle.
British Admiral of the Fleet Sir Philip Louis Vian was one of history’s great fighting commanders, serving with distinction during World War II
The Marine behind the iconic photo of the raising of the flag on Mount Suribachi at Iwo Jima has passed away at age 102
In 1944, the future baseball star was a young lieutenant who refused to move to the back of a shuttle bus, initiating a series of events that resulted in his court-martial.
Pvt. Felix Hall is the only known victim of extrajudicial lynching to have died on a U.S. military base
Military aviation history is replete with designs in which looks—and often aeronautics—took a back seat to utility