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This Day in History
In Washington, D.C., humanitarians Clara Barton and Adolphus Solomons found the American National Red Cross, an organization established to provide humanitarian…
A century after Robert Scott’s ill-fated trek to the South Pole, the ship that brought him to Antarctica has been found off the coast of Greenland.
Despite the chivalry seen aboard Titanic, men usually fare better than women when marine disasters strike.
On Saturday, after a turbulent 150 years, the Confederate ironclad CSS Neuse will be moved indoors into a new facility.
Forensic specialists have put faces to the remains of men who went down with the USS Monitor 150 years ago.
Get a sneak peek at the remarkable collection of artifacts from Titanic that will be auctioned in New York this April.
As the year comes to an end, explore the top History in the Headlines stories published in 2011, from breaking news to special features.
On Wednesday, divers hauled an 8-foot-long, 2,000-pound cannon from the site where Queen Anne’s Revenge sank nearly 300 years ago.
SS Gairsoppa sank while carrying a fortune in silver, estimated to be worth $210 million in today’s dollars.
After more than 100 years, an Irish teen who died while working on Titanic and is thought to be the ship’s first victim has a headstone for his grave.
Researchers have used DNA sequencing to unlock the secrets of 2,000-year-old medicines found in a shipwreck.
A team in North Carolina is working to recover a 3,000-pound anchor from Blackbeard’s flagship, Queen Anne’s Revenge, which ran aground in 1718.
Finnish researchers hope to crack the recipe of 200-year-old beer found in a Baltic shipwreck and recreate it for today’s drinkers.
Nearly a century after striking an iceberg and plunging into the North Atlantic, Titanic has become a meal for hungry microscopic bacteria.