While other resources focus on different aspects of the 19th century, such as the Civil War or immigration, this is the first truly comprehensive treatment to cover all aspects of 19th-century history including: population, politics and government, economy and work, society and culture, religion, social problems and reform, everyday life and foreign policy.
The Historical Dictionary of U.S. Diplomacy from World War I through World War II relates the events of this crucial period in U.S. history through a chronology, an introductory essay, and over 600 cross-referenced dictionary entries on key persons, places, events, institutions, and organizations."
Collection of online reference works including Milestone Documents in World History which contains some fulltext primary documents from Latin History including Simón Bolívar’s Cartagena Manifesto, Emiliano Zapata’s Plan of Ayala and Fidel Castro’s History Will Absolve M
Mostly full-text. Comprehensive sociology research database covering the broad spectrum of sociological study, including Communication studies. The database utilizes subject headings from a built-in sociological thesaurus for better search results.
(A subset of Academic OneFile) This collection provides well-rounded coverage of both the current thinking and events in World History, as well as scholarly work being established in the field. Over 150 full-text history journals are included.
Wide-ranging collection of critically acclaimed documentaries including some coverage of Latin American history from the earliest civilizations to the late twentieth century. Also includes historical newsreels documenting major Latin American events (e.g. Cuban Revolution).
Founded in 1985 the National Security Archive combines a unique range of functions: investigative journalism center, research institute on international affairs, library and archive of declassified U.S. documents.
The Foreign Relations of the United States series presents the official documentary historical record of major U.S. foreign policy decisions and significant diplomatic activity. The series, which is produced by the State Department's Office of the Historian, began in 1861 and now comprises more than 450 individual volumes. The volumes published over the last two decades increasingly contain declassified records from all the foreign affairs agencies.