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Tuskegeee Airmen, World War II: Internet Resources
- African-Americans in the Military @ United States Department of Defense
- Blacks in the Army Air Forces During World War II: The Problems of Race Relations by Alan M. Osur
Special Studies / Office of Air Force History / United States Air Force / Washington, D.C., 1986
- Chronological Table of Tuskegee Airmen who earned the Distinguished Flying Cross @ Air Force
Arranged by date of Action for which it was awarded. Researcher: Dr. Daniel L. Haulman
- Congressional Gold Medal to the Tuskegee Airmen
PUBLIC LAW 109–213—APR. 11, 2006
- Employment of Negro Troops by Ulysses Lee
CENTER OF MILITARY HISTORY UNITED STATES ARMY WASHINGTON, D. C., 2000 / First Printed 1966-CMH Pub 11-4
- Factsheets: Tuskegee Airmen @ Air Force Historical Studies Office
"Those air crew and ground crew personnel associated with black flying units of the Army Air Forces (AAF) during World War II are known as the Tuskegee Airmen."
- Legends of Tuskegee Online Exhibit @ National Park Service
"Who are the Legends of Tuskegee and what do they have in common? Booker Taliafero Washington, George Washington Carver and the Tuskegee Airmen all came to Tuskegee and created their own legends. Tuskegee is more than a town located in Macon County, Alabama. It is an idea and an ideal. It was a bold experiment and a site of major African-American achievements for over 100 years."
- The Air Force Integrates by Alan L. Gropman
Office of Air Force History / United States Air Force / Washington D.C. 1985
- Tuskagee (Weather) Airmen: Black Meteorologists in World War II
AirPower History / Summer 2006
- Tuskegee Airmen @ National Museum of the U.S. Air Force
"During World War II, the U.S. military was racially segregated. Reflecting American society and law at the time, most black soldiers and sailors were restricted to labor battalions and other support positions. An experiment in the U.S. Army Air Forces, however, showed that given equal opportunity and training, African-Americans could fly in, command and support combat units as well as anyone."
- Tuskegee Airmen @ National Park Service
"In spite of adversity and limited opportunities, African Americans have played a significant role in U.S. military history over the past 300 years."
- Tuskegee Airmen @ Tuskegee University
- Tuskegee Airmen @ U.S. Air Force
"The Tuskegee Airman were an elite group of African-American pilots in the 1940s."
- Tuskegee Airmen @ U.S. Centennial of Flight Commission
"The Air Corps’ refusal to allow African-Americans to join its ranks ended on October 9, 1940, when the War Department, at the urging of President Franklin Roosevelt, who wished to guarantee the support of African-Americans in the next presidential election, issued a statement declaring that "Negroes are being given aviation training as pilots, mechanics, and technical specialists."
- Tuskegee Airmen Chronology by Dr. Daniel L. Haulman @ Air Force
Air Force Historical Research Agency / Expanded Edition: 23 December 2010
- Tuskegee Airmen National Historic Site @ National Park Service
"In the 1940's Tuskegee, Alabama became home to a "military experiment" to train America's first African-American military pilots. In time the "experiment" became known as the Tuskegee Experience and the participants as the Tuskegee Airmen. Come share their experience as depicted at the Tuskegee Airmen National Historic Site."
- Tuskegee Airmen Soared to New Heights @ Army
"The story of the Tuskegee Airmen is one of defying the odds, overcoming racism, and performing superbly in combat. All the personnel in this outstanding unit were African-American, from the ground crew to the combat pilots."
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