Tag Archives: David Langbart

U.S. Domestic Discrimination as a Problem in the United Nations, 1949

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. The effect of race discrimination on U.S. international relations during the years after World War II was a critical … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records, History | Tagged , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Inviting the World to Watch the Election of 1960

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. As the election of 1960 approached, President Dwight Eisenhower made a unique suggestion to Secretary of State Cristian Herter.  … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records, History | Tagged , , , , | Leave a comment

A View of the Election of 1960 From Abroad

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. While the Foreign Service reporting found in Department of State files is mostly about the countries in which the … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records, History | Tagged , , , , | Leave a comment

Theodore Roosevelt Schools the Department of State, 1908

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. In December 1908, President Theodore Roosevelt sent the Department of State a letter in which he admonished that agency … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records | Tagged , , , , , | 2 Comments

Department of State Visa Records in the National Archives

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. Among the more popular genealogical-type records among the files of the Department of State are those relating to visas. … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records, The Process | Tagged , , , , , | 1 Comment

Dunkirk in the Department of State Records

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. World War II began in September 1939, with the German invasion and quick conquest of Poland.  Both Great Britain … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records, History, News, Reference, World War II | Tagged , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Poland Celebrates the Sesquicentennial of U.S. Independence, 1926: Part II

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. Part I described the events in Poland to celebrate the sesquicentennial of American independence, which included the preparation of … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records | Tagged , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Poland Celebrates the Sesquicentennial of U.S. Independence, 1926: Part I

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. In 1926, the United States marked the sesquicentennial of the signing of the Declaration of Independence with a major … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records | Tagged , , , , , | 1 Comment

Intraoffice Humor at the National Security Council, September 1973

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. September 1973 was a busy time at the National Security Council.  Henry Kissinger, the National Security Adviser was in … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records | Tagged , , , , | 1 Comment

When did the President’s Home become the “White House”?

Today’s post is written by David Langbart, an Archivist in the Textual Records Division at the National Archives at College Park. During the nineteenth century, the residence of the President of the United States was routinely referred to as the … Continue reading

Posted in Archives II, Civil Records, History | Tagged , , , , , | Leave a comment