World War II
Some 120,000 people were forced into the camps nearly 80 years ago.
“One of Donald’s final wishes was that people remember Pearl Harbor and the men aboard the USS Arizona...and never forget those who gave all for our great country."
Joachim Peiper ordered the killing of 84 U.S. POWs. The Defense Department and two Army units posted a photo on their Facebook pages that romanticized him.
Bruno Dey, 93, has complained that his trial in Germany is destroying his final years.
The World War II movie shot to the top of the box office with $17.5 million over a particularly sluggish weekend.
Melpomeni Dina was a teenager and an orphan when she risked her life to hide and protect the Mordechai family.
The plane was carrying 13 people when it went down at a Connecticut airport.
A wave of extremist far-right movements with chilling echoes of the Nazis is being "fueled" by Donald Trump, writes Sadiq Khan on 80th anniversary of World War II.
“We can be glad that the farmer was not in the field,” a city spokesman said of the weekend blast.
American soldier KT Robbins fell in love with French woman Jeannine Pierson in 1944, but lost touch when he went to fight on the Eastern Front.
Fort Sill in Oklahoma will be used as a “temporary emergency influx shelter" for surging numbers of unaccompanied minors detained at the border.
Rep. Peter King (R-N.Y.) said he wouldn't have attacked the House speaker during a visit to commemorate the D-Day landings.
Tom Rice said there was one big difference between this jump and the one he did in 1944: "They weren't shooting at me."
The former Arkansas governor gets hit with a history lesson on social media.
Patricia Warner received the nation's highest civilian award for serving the U.S. as a spy. She also helped downed American pilots escape.
World War II veteran Pete DuPré performed "The Star-Spangled Banner" ahead of Sunday's U.S. women's soccer match against Mexico.
Filipino American farmers on Bainbridge Island, Washington, cared for the properties of their Japanese American neighbors during World War II. Their bonds still exist today.
Since World War II, mass-produced items like plastic cups and plates have been targeted toward average consumers. Now, we’re hooked on them.
“How did we pay for World War II? At the end of the day when something is this important our economy is going to suffer if we don’t pay for it.”
When Kenyon Parker served in World War II, the Army was segregated. He and other black soldiers were denied guns, had separate facilities and were often forced into behind-the-line jobs of servitude.