The Cold War - Cuban Missile Crisis
14 Days in October: The Cuban Missile Crisis
In-depth account and analysis of the crisis especially designed for educators. Includes a Crisis Center, Briefing Room, Sitroom, The Players, Recon Room, and Debriefing. Even though the site is not overly academic it deserves a visit just for its wonderful application of the Internet as a teaching tool.
- The Submarines of October
U.S. and Soviet Naval Encounters During the Cuban Missile Crisis
National Security Archive Briefing Book No. 75
William Burr and Thomas S. Blanton, Editors, October 31, 2002
"The documents that follow, culled mostly from the U.S. Navy's operational archives, show how U.S. destroyers and patrol aircraft pursued Soviet submarines during the crisis and after it had subsided, in November."
- The U-2, OXCART, and the SR-71
U.S. Aerial Espionage in the Cold War and Beyond
National Security Archive Electronic Briefing Book No. 74
Jeffrey T. Richelson, Editor, October 16, 2002
"...a comprehensive documentary history of U.S. aerial espionage in the Cold War and beyond. This publication comes 40 years to the day after CIA analysts briefed President John F. Kennedy on what is probably the most famous overhead reconnaissance photograph of all time...includes 50 declassified documents from the CIA, the White House, the Department of Defense and other agencies..."
- Cuban Missile Crisis, 1962
Good introduction and chronology of events
National Security Archive, George Washington University
- The Real Thirteen Days:
The Hidden History of the Cuban Missile Crises
On this informative multimedia site from the NSA you can "Read the Documents," "Hear the Voices," "See the Photographs," and "Learn the Lessons."
The National Security Archive, George Washington University
Academic Info. All rights reserved
Online Degree Information
Turn your passing interest and hobby into an academic qualification by earning an online degree today. Search through our array of selected accredited schools and universities. You can also sift through available degree programs according to specific subjects and degree levels (e.g. associate, bachelor, master, doctorate)