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Miroslav Michael Djordjevich
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A Decade Of Illusions: Miroslav Michael Djordjevich’s Papers On The Disintegration Of Yugoslavia Donated To Hoover

Tuesday, June 19, 2018

The Hoover Library & Archives have received a rich collection of documentation on the former Yugoslavia in the final decade of the 20th century.  The papers are a gift of a prominent member of the Serbian diaspora, the American international banker and author of several books, including a 2016 two-volume work about American and European Union involvement in the Yugoslav conflict, Miroslav Michael Djordjevich.

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Hokubei Butokukai
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Hoover Institution Acquires Ashizawa Papers Highlighting The Hokubei Butokukai

Monday, June 4, 2018

The recently acquired Ashizawa papers highlight activities of Hokubei Butokukai (the North American Military Virtue Society), branch of the Dai Nippon Butokukai (the Great Japan Military Virtue Society) in California in the 1920s and 1930s.

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Patriotic Education Literature From The Russian Federation

Tuesday, May 29, 2018

Since its inception, the Hoover Institution has collected materials on education from around the world, from the Russian Mass Education pamphlet collection focused on early Soviet educational and propaganda efforts through the enormous Hanna Collection on the Role of Education in Twentieth-Century Society, established in 1976. Soviet education was always of special interest, and the library continued to receive materials until the collapse of the USSR.

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Professor of history at the University of Hawaii and a Hoover visiting fellow Yuma Totani discusses the Shigemitsu Sketchbooks.
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Professor Yuma Totani Discussed Recently Acquired Shigemitsu Sketchbooks

Thursday, May 24, 2018

On May 8, Hoover Library & Archives welcomed Yuma Totani, professor of history at the University of Hawaii and a Hoover visiting fellow, who discussed her work on the recently acquired sketchbooks of Shigemitsu Mamoru, Minister of Foreign Affairs for Japan during World War II. 

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Papers Of Iranian Diplomat Ardeshir Zahedi Now Available!

Tuesday, April 10, 2018

The papers of Ardeshir Zahedi, Iranian statesman and the Shah’s last Ambassador to the United States, are now described and open for research. The bulk of the collection is focused on Zahedi’s  second appointment as Iranian Ambassador to the United States, (1973-1979).

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Anderson, Martin
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Processing Underway On Presidential Adviser's Papers

Wednesday, February 28, 2018

Processing of the Martin Anderson papers is underway at the Hoover Institution Library and Archives. Anderson was an advisor to presidents Reagan and Nixon, an economist, author, scholar and fellow of the Hoover Institution from 1971 until his passing in 2015.

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Marian Spychalski with Nikita Khrushchev, Moscow, November 1962
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More Marian Spychalski Papers And Photographs Received By The Hoover Institution Archives

Friday, February 23, 2018

A large increment of papers and photographs of Marian Spychalski, one of the “founding fathers” of Communist Poland and one of the most prominent Polish politicians of the 1944-1968 period, has now been added to the Spychalski collection received eight years ago.

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Tao Xisheng in the 1950
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Defectors In The Midst Of War

Thursday, February 8, 2018

The Marco Polo Bridge Incident of July 1937 marked the beginning of the second Sino-Japanese War that would last for the next eight years. For the four and half years before Pearl Harbor, Nationalist China under Chiang Kai-shek fought a lone and bitter war with the Japanese.

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Ambassador_Jan_Ptasiński
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Papers Of Communist Poland’s Ambassador To The USSR Received

Tuesday, January 23, 2018

Selected papers of Jan Ptasiński (1921–2015), career Polish communist security officer, party functionary, and diplomat, have been added to the holdings of the Hoover Archives.  The papers pertain to Ptasiński’s tenure as ambassador to Moscow during 1968−71.

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Elena Kontsevich
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Hoover Institution Acquires Papers Of Pavel Krushevan And Elena Kontsevich

Tuesday, December 12, 2017

Pavel Aleksandrovich Krushevan (1860-1909) was a lawyer, a journalist, and a Duma deputy. He is considered one of the chief architects of the Kishinev pogrom of 1903, which erupted after a series of newspaper articles by Krushevan purporting to describe the murder of a local boy and attributing the act to Jews. Krushevan was the first owner and publisher of the St. Petersburg newspaper Znamia (August/September 1903), one of the leading black hundred publications of the time.

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