These are some web pages I've found useful and interesting as I completed my own historical research for school projects. I still use them when I'm trying to finesse my lecture notes and presentations - for my college students and my seventh graders!     

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1418Now: This site showcased and sponsored art projects that commemorated the Great War throughout its centennial from 2014 to 2018. Check it out!


Library of Congress: Although there is nothing more exciting than completing primary source research in the Jefferson Reading Room of the Library of Congress, their website is your go-to for thousands of free sources (e.g. photographs, newspaper articles) available at your fingertips!
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Bletchley Park: Curious as to the "behind the scenes" history of the Second World War? Just how was it won by the Allies? Look no further than the information offered by the Bletchley Park website. Learn about the secret lives of the intelligent codebreakers, and see if you can create your own Enigma machine!

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Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media: I'm proud to be an alumni of the GMU History program, if only for the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media (RRCHNM). GMU helped spearhead the "Digital Humanities" movement through the RRCHNM, and whenever people ask me "why history?", I usually offer them the link to this website. The RRCHMN is responsible for providing low cost (or even free) digital platforms for historians to archive and showcase their research, but most importantly, it has bridged traditional historical research methods with new and innovative technological programs.


United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM): The website of the USHMM in Washington D.C. has an incredible repository of Holocaust information. Students may visit here to see virtual tours and exhibits, photographs, and videos of survivor testimony. If you have a question about the Holocaust, look no further than this website.