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This Day in History
A massive wagon train, made up of 1,000 settlers and 1,000 head of cattle, sets off down the Oregon Trail from Independence, Missouri. Known as the "Great …
Author: History.com Staff
As temperatures soar in many regions of the United States, find out how people beat the heat when cranking up the A/C wasn’t an option.
HISTORY’s chief historian answers questions about the Civil War’s first major land battle, which took place 150 years ago today.
From Amelia Earhart’s scarf to part of a 16th-century warship, explore historic items that hitched a ride into the final frontier on the space shuttle.
As the countdown to the final space shuttle launch begins, explore some of the program’s most unforgettable moments.
Explore the history of the Declaration of Independence, which proclaimed America’s independence on July 4, 1776.
Astronauts evacuated the International Space Station on Tuesday during a close encounter with space debris, part of the swirl of trash circling the planet.
A Florida fossil hunter may have found the earliest example of American art: a 13,000-year-old bone with an engraving of a mammoth or mastodon.
The summer solstice, which falls on June 21 in the northern hemisphere this year, was a day of great significance for many past civilizations.
Hammocks, which new research has shown to help people sleep more quickly and deeply, have a long and rich history that goes back 1,000 years.
This Father’s Day, we bring you five men who exemplify some of history’s finest parenting—along with five others you’ll be glad you never had to call Dad.
In honor of National Lobster Day, check out these shell-shocking facts about one of America’s most beloved crustaceans.
On the 40th anniversary of their leak to the public, the Pentagon Papers have been declassified and released in their entirety.
Home to countless royals and the site of key events, London’s Kensington Palace has a long and rich history.