Online World War II Indexes and Records - WWII
The war is generally accepted to have begun on 1 September 1939, with the invasion of Poland by Germany and subsequent declarations of war on Germany by France and most of the countries of the British Empire and Commonwealth. In December 1941, Japan,

The war is generally accepted to have begun on 1 September 1939, with the invasion of Poland by Germany and subsequent declarations of war on Germany by France and most of the countries of the British Empire and Commonwealth. In December 1941, Japan, which had already been at war with China since 1937, and which aimed to establish a dominance over East Asia and Southeast Asia, attacked the United States and European possessions in the Pacific Ocean, quickly conquering a significant part of the region.  See Wikipedia

Longshore Soldiers : Life in a World War II Port Battalion – Through firsthand accounts, historical photographs, and original maps, Longshore Soldiers recounts the wartime experiences of Cortland Hopkins and ten other port battalion veterans. As part of the US Army’s Transportation Corps, they were responsible for ensuring that thousands of tons of military supplies were packed, unloaded, and delivered to the front lines.

Finding Your Father’s War – Leading military historian and researcher, Jonathan Gawne explains and shares the techniques he uses to research archives, libraries, veteran associations and myriad other sources of information to track down the wartime career of an individual. The author describes this as “What I did, and what you can do to find out what ‘he’ did in the army.”

New records of war crimes that took place during World War II have been opened to the public at the US Holocaust Museum in Washington DC.

The Commission gathered evidence about what was happening to the Jewish people and other persecuted groups around the world.

Brigit Sisk, the United Nations' chief archivist, is speaking on Tuesday at UN Headquarters about the importance of preserving this history.

This reference report provides an overview of selected electronic data records in the custody of the National Archives directly relating to World War II. Full descriptions of the series and data files listed in this report are in National Archives Catalog . Users can search the Catalog by title, National Archives Identifier, type of archival material, or keyword.

All of the files are also available for a cost-recovery fee. For more information see: Ordering Information for Electronic Records.

In addition to the series and files listed in this reference report, the unit has custody of other electronic series containing World War II-era records. Description of them are in NARA's Catalog . Some are described in Theodore J. Hull's article, "Electronic Records in the National Archives for World War II Research" , that appeared in the Fall 1994 issue of Prologue .

404: Page not found
This error is generated when there was no web page with the name you specified at the web site.

The war is generally accepted to have begun on 1 September 1939, with the invasion of Poland by Germany and subsequent declarations of war on Germany by France and most of the countries of the British Empire and Commonwealth. In December 1941, Japan, which had already been at war with China since 1937, and which aimed to establish a dominance over East Asia and Southeast Asia, attacked the United States and European possessions in the Pacific Ocean, quickly conquering a significant part of the region.  See Wikipedia

Longshore Soldiers : Life in a World War II Port Battalion – Through firsthand accounts, historical photographs, and original maps, Longshore Soldiers recounts the wartime experiences of Cortland Hopkins and ten other port battalion veterans. As part of the US Army’s Transportation Corps, they were responsible for ensuring that thousands of tons of military supplies were packed, unloaded, and delivered to the front lines.

Finding Your Father’s War – Leading military historian and researcher, Jonathan Gawne explains and shares the techniques he uses to research archives, libraries, veteran associations and myriad other sources of information to track down the wartime career of an individual. The author describes this as “What I did, and what you can do to find out what ‘he’ did in the army.”

New records of war crimes that took place during World War II have been opened to the public at the US Holocaust Museum in Washington DC.

The Commission gathered evidence about what was happening to the Jewish people and other persecuted groups around the world.

Brigit Sisk, the United Nations' chief archivist, is speaking on Tuesday at UN Headquarters about the importance of preserving this history.

The war is generally accepted to have begun on 1 September 1939, with the invasion of Poland by Germany and subsequent declarations of war on Germany by France and most of the countries of the British Empire and Commonwealth. In December 1941, Japan, which had already been at war with China since 1937, and which aimed to establish a dominance over East Asia and Southeast Asia, attacked the United States and European possessions in the Pacific Ocean, quickly conquering a significant part of the region.  See Wikipedia

Longshore Soldiers : Life in a World War II Port Battalion – Through firsthand accounts, historical photographs, and original maps, Longshore Soldiers recounts the wartime experiences of Cortland Hopkins and ten other port battalion veterans. As part of the US Army’s Transportation Corps, they were responsible for ensuring that thousands of tons of military supplies were packed, unloaded, and delivered to the front lines.

Finding Your Father’s War – Leading military historian and researcher, Jonathan Gawne explains and shares the techniques he uses to research archives, libraries, veteran associations and myriad other sources of information to track down the wartime career of an individual. The author describes this as “What I did, and what you can do to find out what ‘he’ did in the army.”

The war is generally accepted to have begun on 1 September 1939, with the invasion of Poland by Germany and subsequent declarations of war on Germany by France and most of the countries of the British Empire and Commonwealth. In December 1941, Japan, which had already been at war with China since 1937, and which aimed to establish a dominance over East Asia and Southeast Asia, attacked the United States and European possessions in the Pacific Ocean, quickly conquering a significant part of the region.  See Wikipedia

Longshore Soldiers : Life in a World War II Port Battalion – Through firsthand accounts, historical photographs, and original maps, Longshore Soldiers recounts the wartime experiences of Cortland Hopkins and ten other port battalion veterans. As part of the US Army’s Transportation Corps, they were responsible for ensuring that thousands of tons of military supplies were packed, unloaded, and delivered to the front lines.

Finding Your Father’s War – Leading military historian and researcher, Jonathan Gawne explains and shares the techniques he uses to research archives, libraries, veteran associations and myriad other sources of information to track down the wartime career of an individual. The author describes this as “What I did, and what you can do to find out what ‘he’ did in the army.”

New records of war crimes that took place during World War II have been opened to the public at the US Holocaust Museum in Washington DC.

The Commission gathered evidence about what was happening to the Jewish people and other persecuted groups around the world.

Brigit Sisk, the United Nations' chief archivist, is speaking on Tuesday at UN Headquarters about the importance of preserving this history.

This reference report provides an overview of selected electronic data records in the custody of the National Archives directly relating to World War II. Full descriptions of the series and data files listed in this report are in National Archives Catalog . Users can search the Catalog by title, National Archives Identifier, type of archival material, or keyword.

All of the files are also available for a cost-recovery fee. For more information see: Ordering Information for Electronic Records.

In addition to the series and files listed in this reference report, the unit has custody of other electronic series containing World War II-era records. Description of them are in NARA's Catalog . Some are described in Theodore J. Hull's article, "Electronic Records in the National Archives for World War II Research" , that appeared in the Fall 1994 issue of Prologue .

404: Page not found
This error is generated when there was no web page with the name you specified at the web site.

I hope you noticed the name of this site: FREE genealogy tools...no paying involved!

"so tired of paying to find out who i am! all i want to know is where i came from. is this site going to make me pay too?"

How do we find the address of the Archivist of the United States in Washington?
We are in the U.K and have spent along time searching for someone who was here 1944-1945 and was in the U.S Navy.

Julie...have a look at this list of NARA researchers:

http://www.archives.gov/research/hire-help/college-park.html

One of them may be able to help you in your search.

Best of luck...David

Many records are only available online, sometimes on more than one site. We have listed the main sources but there may be others. Some records are free to view but others are available on either a subscription or pay per view basis (£).

The individuals’ rank, regiment and dates of service determine which set of records you need. If an individual was commissioned from the ranks, moved from the Household Cavalry or Guards to another regiment or served more than once, you may find service records in more than one set of files.

The war is generally accepted to have begun on 1 September 1939, with the invasion of Poland by Germany and subsequent declarations of war on Germany by France and most of the countries of the British Empire and Commonwealth. In December 1941, Japan, which had already been at war with China since 1937, and which aimed to establish a dominance over East Asia and Southeast Asia, attacked the United States and European possessions in the Pacific Ocean, quickly conquering a significant part of the region.  See Wikipedia

Longshore Soldiers : Life in a World War II Port Battalion – Through firsthand accounts, historical photographs, and original maps, Longshore Soldiers recounts the wartime experiences of Cortland Hopkins and ten other port battalion veterans. As part of the US Army’s Transportation Corps, they were responsible for ensuring that thousands of tons of military supplies were packed, unloaded, and delivered to the front lines.

Finding Your Father’s War – Leading military historian and researcher, Jonathan Gawne explains and shares the techniques he uses to research archives, libraries, veteran associations and myriad other sources of information to track down the wartime career of an individual. The author describes this as “What I did, and what you can do to find out what ‘he’ did in the army.”

New records of war crimes that took place during World War II have been opened to the public at the US Holocaust Museum in Washington DC.

The Commission gathered evidence about what was happening to the Jewish people and other persecuted groups around the world.

Brigit Sisk, the United Nations' chief archivist, is speaking on Tuesday at UN Headquarters about the importance of preserving this history.

This reference report provides an overview of selected electronic data records in the custody of the National Archives directly relating to World War II. Full descriptions of the series and data files listed in this report are in National Archives Catalog . Users can search the Catalog by title, National Archives Identifier, type of archival material, or keyword.

All of the files are also available for a cost-recovery fee. For more information see: Ordering Information for Electronic Records.

In addition to the series and files listed in this reference report, the unit has custody of other electronic series containing World War II-era records. Description of them are in NARA's Catalog . Some are described in Theodore J. Hull's article, "Electronic Records in the National Archives for World War II Research" , that appeared in the Fall 1994 issue of Prologue .

The war is generally accepted to have begun on 1 September 1939, with the invasion of Poland by Germany and subsequent declarations of war on Germany by France and most of the countries of the British Empire and Commonwealth. In December 1941, Japan, which had already been at war with China since 1937, and which aimed to establish a dominance over East Asia and Southeast Asia, attacked the United States and European possessions in the Pacific Ocean, quickly conquering a significant part of the region.  See Wikipedia

Longshore Soldiers : Life in a World War II Port Battalion – Through firsthand accounts, historical photographs, and original maps, Longshore Soldiers recounts the wartime experiences of Cortland Hopkins and ten other port battalion veterans. As part of the US Army’s Transportation Corps, they were responsible for ensuring that thousands of tons of military supplies were packed, unloaded, and delivered to the front lines.

Finding Your Father’s War – Leading military historian and researcher, Jonathan Gawne explains and shares the techniques he uses to research archives, libraries, veteran associations and myriad other sources of information to track down the wartime career of an individual. The author describes this as “What I did, and what you can do to find out what ‘he’ did in the army.”

New records of war crimes that took place during World War II have been opened to the public at the US Holocaust Museum in Washington DC.

The Commission gathered evidence about what was happening to the Jewish people and other persecuted groups around the world.

Brigit Sisk, the United Nations' chief archivist, is speaking on Tuesday at UN Headquarters about the importance of preserving this history.

This reference report provides an overview of selected electronic data records in the custody of the National Archives directly relating to World War II. Full descriptions of the series and data files listed in this report are in National Archives Catalog . Users can search the Catalog by title, National Archives Identifier, type of archival material, or keyword.

All of the files are also available for a cost-recovery fee. For more information see: Ordering Information for Electronic Records.

In addition to the series and files listed in this reference report, the unit has custody of other electronic series containing World War II-era records. Description of them are in NARA's Catalog . Some are described in Theodore J. Hull's article, "Electronic Records in the National Archives for World War II Research" , that appeared in the Fall 1994 issue of Prologue .

404: Page not found
This error is generated when there was no web page with the name you specified at the web site.

I hope you noticed the name of this site: FREE genealogy tools...no paying involved!

"so tired of paying to find out who i am! all i want to know is where i came from. is this site going to make me pay too?"

How do we find the address of the Archivist of the United States in Washington?
We are in the U.K and have spent along time searching for someone who was here 1944-1945 and was in the U.S Navy.

Julie...have a look at this list of NARA researchers:

http://www.archives.gov/research/hire-help/college-park.html

One of them may be able to help you in your search.

Best of luck...David

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