The White House plotted strategies to defend President Bill Clinton against the political fallout of his affair with intern Monica Lewinsky and other scandals, according to documents released Friday by the National Archives that delve into painful chapters in Hillary Rodham Clinton’s life as she ponders another bid for the presidency.
Refer to this guide to the best dining, lodging and attractions in Washington D.C.
The dusty National Archives has a certain style that’s drawing interest from Washington’s fashion crowd.
Adolf Hitler’s last known album of artworks stolen by the Nazis during World War II is being donated to the National Archives to mark the anniversary of the war’s end in Europe.
An eclectic mix of some of the most cherished autographs in history — including those of George Washington and Michael Jackson — will be on display to showcase what curators say is the dying art of the signature.
The National Archives is placing the original Emancipation Proclamation on display in Washington to mark Black History Month.
The early colonial settlements along the Eastern seaboard, including Boston, Charleston, New York, Philadelphia and Washington, DC, are among the best places for an historic vacation in the US.
The only copy of the Magna Carta in the United States is the centerpiece of a new museum gallery that opened Wednesday at the National Archives and traces the evolution of U.S. rights and freedoms for African-Americans, women and immigrants.
A project that’s been combing through the National Archives for Abraham Lincoln documents since 2006 may soon end due to funding cuts.
The National Archives is canceling reservations for late afternoon and evening tours due to automatic federal budget cuts taking effect.
The National Archives is reducing its public operating hours at two facilities in the Washington area due to automatic federal budget cuts taking effect.
When investigators seeking stolen historical documents entered the Manhattan apartment of a memorabilia collector in 2011, they had just a few boxes to collect evidence. Inside, they were stunned to find rooms crammed with thousands of pilfered documents, including some signed by Benjamin Franklin, Isaac Newton and Charles Dickens.