A unique contribution to the series, this 1865 volume embodied the grief and shattered hopes of foreign governments and common people, both at home and abroad, upon learning of President Abraham Lincoln’s assassination on April 14, 1865.
This release is part of the Office's ongoing project, in partnership with the University of Wisconsin Digital Collections Center, to digitize the entire Foreign Relations series. These volumes cover events that took place between 1948 and 1951 and were originally published in print between 1973 and 1998.
This volume is the second of two volumes that document U.S. efforts to achieve a negotiated settlement to the Arab-Israeli dispute.
To mark the centenary of the First World War, the Office of the Historian and U.S. Embassy France have carried out a study into the role of the U.S. diplomatic corps stationed in France during 1914–1918.
This volume covers the organization and management of the foreign policy process and the development of U.S. public diplomacy.
This compilation focuses on the creation and overseas work of the Committee on Public Information (CPI). The CPI’s foreign work constituted a sustained effort to educate a foreign public about the United States, and, in particular, its role in the war effort.
This volume documents the intellectual foundations of the Carter administration’s foreign policy. The documentation seeks to illustrate the collective mindset of administration officials on foreign policy issues in the broadest sense.
This volume documents U.S. policy toward North Africa from 1973 until 1976, as the Nixon and Ford administrations sought to broker settlements to conflicts in the Middle East and to limit Soviet exploitation of tensions in the region.
This volume documents U.S. policy toward Chile from January 1969 to September 24, 1973, when the Nixon administration announced its extension of diplomatic recognition to the military junta under General Augusto Pinochet.
The focus of this volume is U.S.-Western European relations during the Nixon and Ford administrations, 1973-1976.
The focus of this volume is on U.S. policy towards the Eastern Mediterranean region during the Carter administration.
Edmund Jennings Randolph succeeded Thomas Jefferson as Secretary of State on January 2, 1794. Like Jefferson, Randolph resigned from office. Randolph departed o...Read More >>
On August 20, 1968, the Soviet Union led Warsaw Pact troops in an invasion of Czechoslovakia.
For teachers: A curriculum guide exploring 200 years of U.S.-China relations.
A guide to the history of U.S. diplomatic relations with Vietnam.