More than 7,000 historic public radio and television programs are now available for streaming and more content will be added periodically. In addition, the website provides data records for approximately 2.5 million items inventoried by public broadcasting stations for this project.
The AIFG presently contains over 450 non-fiction films that document Native lifeways from the Arctic Circle to Tierra del Fuego, with a large concentration on peoples of the Southwest. The films range from a 1922 silent newsreel to recent footage of pow-wows and political meetings in 2011.
American Memory provides free and open access through the Internet to written and spoken words, sound recordings, still and MOVING IMAGES, prints, maps, and sheet music that document the American experience.
AP Archive is the film and video archive of The Associated Press., one of the largest and most trusted sources of independent news gathering. The collection offers 1.7 million global news and entertainment video stories, which date back to 1895.
The CRDL features a collection of unedited news film from the WSB (Atlanta) and WALB (Albany, Ga.) television archives held by the Walter J. Brown Media Archives and Peabody Awards Collection at the University of Georgia Libraries.
Built by a consortium of European audiovisual archives, public broadcasters, academic and technical partners EUscreen offers free online access to thousands of items of audiovisual heritage. It brings together clips that provide an insight into the social, cultural, political and economic events that have shaped the 20th and 21st centuries.
The EVIA (Ethnographic Video for Instruction & Analysis) Digital Archive Project, a joint effort of Indiana University and the University of Michigan, is a digital archive of ethnographic video. PLEASE NOTE: Each user must create their own account before accessing the videos. The website will prompt you to create your own account.
The Archive's Moving Images library of free movies, films, and videos contains thousands of digital movies uploaded by Archive users which range from classic full-length films, to daily alternative news broadcasts, to cartoons and concerts. Internet Archive offers open source movies with Creative Commons Licenses. Be sure to read the licenses, which will specify how the films can be used.
Search options permit searching by a combination of elements: Category, Country, Year, Language, and Keyword. Categories include: Countries and Regions, Economic Outlook, Speeches and Interviews, Topics and Issues, among others.
Sixty-seven interviews from the nationally televised prime time television show, dating from 1957 and 1958. Interviewees include Salvador Dali, Frank Lloyd Wright, Aldous Huxley, Erich Fromm, Margaret Sanger and Henry Kissinger among other notables.
The Library's multimedia collection is a truly unique collection of material on U.S. public policy. The Library's multimedia archive includes more than 2,500 hours of secret White House recordings, hundreds of presidential oral history interviews, audio and video recordings of Miller Center Forums, and documents related to the executive branch of American government.
Southern California Institute of Architecture Media Archives consists of over 600 videos of lectures held at SCI-Arc from 1974 to the present, featuring over 700 speakers. Over 3300 different topics have been identified in the lectures with an emphasis on architecture and design issues. The speakers include the most significant architects, designers, and theorists of the last four decades.
A subset of the Internet Archive launched in September 2012, this research library service enables users to search, quote and borrow U.S. TV news programs. Available at no charge, the public can use the index of searchable text and short streamed clips (since 2009) to explore TV news.
Listings, summaries and descriptions of 30,000+ individual network evening news broadcasts and more than 9,000 hours of special news-related programming. Searching is free, but there is a fee to download video.