Here you will find further links to websites dedicated to the “sixties” in West Germany, Europe and the U.S.

1. “European Navigator: Navigator Through the History of a United Europe”
2. “Media ’68” (Website on the global dimension of 1968)
3. “1968 Revisited,” New York University Archives
4. The Sixties Project, University of Virginia, Charlottesville
5. Cold War International History Project (CWIHP), Woodrow Wilson Center for International Scholars
6. Harvard Project on Cold War Studies
7. The National Security Archive, George Washington University
8. Parallel History Project on Cooperative Security (PHP), Center for Security Studies, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
9. “Herbert Marcuse,” Official Homepage
10. “American Cultural History, 1960-69,” Kingwood College Library
11. Richard Jensen, “Vietnam War Bibliography”
12. The Vietnam Center and Archive, Texas Tech University
13. “Das Erbe der 1968er,” Treffpunkt Europe, Deutsche Welle (January 25, 2008)
14. “1968 – Myth or Reality?,” BBC 4
15. BBC Memoryshare: 1968, BBC 4
16. “1968: The Year of Revolt,” The Guardian
17. AREA Chicago Blog, “1968/2008: The Inheritance of Politics and the Politics of Inheritance”
18. Goethe-Institute, “1968-2008 Worldwide”
19. Mark Dunton, “1968,” in: National Archives UK, Podcast (June 09, 2008)
20. History Channel, “History Rocks: The 60s” (PBS)
21. “The Sixties: The Years that Shaped a Generation” (PBS)
22. “The Sixties,” Course Website, University of Miami
23. SLATE Digital Archives
24. The Free Speech Movement Archive
25. Free Speech Movement Digital Archive, UC Berkeley
26. Weblinks “The 1960s” (Historyteacher)
27. Todd Gitlin, “How to remember 1968,” Los Angeles Times (January 5, 2008)
28. The Sixties Museum
29. Laura Axelrod, “Project 1968″
30. “Columbia 1968 and the World: A 40th Anniversary Event,” April 24-27, 2008
31. Blog, “The Sixties” (Collected Articles on the 1960s)
32. “Flower Power – An America 1960s Movement”
(via the American History students of Mount Mansfield Union School, Vermont)
33. Cold War Resources
(via the juniors in Mrs. Fullers history class at Colonial Academy)