Taiwanese Subject Collection, Box 1, Hoover Institution Archives

Materials from China, Korea, and Vietnam

Pasternak Family Digital Archives (Hoover Institution Library and Archives)

New collection exposes gaps in the Iron Curtain

Berlin: Checkpoint Charlie Album, Box 1, Hoover Institution Archives

Hoover acquires "Checkpoint Charlie" album

Conference on Andrei Sakharov and the Conscience of Humanity

Honoring the legacy of a scientist and human rights activist


Women and the Great War

Thursday, November 6, 2014 to Saturday, March 21, 2015

The Hoover Institution’s new exhibition, Women and the Great War, will open Thursday, November 6, 2014, in the Herbert Hoover Memorial Exhibit Pavilion (next to Hoover Tower) on the Stanford University campus, and run through Saturday, March 21, 2015.


Golden Spike Laid in New Ten-Gigabyte Line

Thursday, November 6, 2014

It took a special lift and three people to install a new card on Hoover's preservation server and complete the new ten-gigabyte (GB) network line to the servers at Stanford Information Technology Services (ITS).

“A Hundred Years Later: Women and War Today” featured panelists Gil-li Vardi, Sarah Chayes, Colonel Jennifer G. Buckner, and Colonel Tracey Roou.

New Exhibit Opens with Panel on Women and War

Tuesday, November 11, 2014

The Hoover Institution is actively remembering and probing the legacy of the First World War this year, the centenary of its outbreak.  On Thursday, November 6, the Library & Archives sponsored the panel “A Hundred Years Later: Women and War Today” to discuss the current relationship of women and the military in light of that momentous conflict.  The occasion for the event was the opening of a new exhibit of archival materials at the Hoover Pavilion on “Women and the Great War.” 

Japanese Modern History Manuscript Collection, Box 97, Hoover Institution Archives

New Japanese Materials Reveal Complicated History

Wednesday, November 19, 2014

Can Japan and China find a way to reduce the risk of conflict and prevent continuing hostilities that could last decades? No one is certain, but, as Harvard University scholar Ezra Vogel argues, the history between the two countries has overshadowed the present and future of Japan-China relations. That history, as Hoover’s recently acquired increments to the Japanese Modern History Manuscript Collection reveal, was more complicated than people imagine.