By the end of March 1919 just over half of the British Army, some 2 million men and women, had been demobilized.
The National Museum of Computing plans to display original wartime Colossus decrypts
183 years ago, in a remote corner of North Wales, the Ffestiniog Railway opened for business...
By the end of February 1919 almost half of the British Army had been demobilised.
Alan Parr is a local historian who has a blog at http://established1962.wordpress.com/, and has compiled this information with the assistance of the Buckinghamshire Family History Society.
January 1919 saw the opening of the Peace Negotiations
Children and staff from year five at Hughenden Primary School visited RAF Halton this week to take part in a history lesson revolving around World War Two.
Seventy-five years after the first Colossus was under construction, the original tools and tool bag of an engineer who maintained the code-breaking Colossus computers are on display alongside the working rebuild of the computer at The National Museum of Computing.
The signing of the Armistice on 11 November 1918 was only the first step in tightening the grip of the Allies on Germany
Armistice Day, Sunday 11 November, saw the Leighton Buzzard Railway hold a series of events to commemorate the fallen.