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Castle Clinton National Monument was one of more than a dozen forts built to defend New York Harbor at the time of the War of 1812.
This site honoring Eleanor Roosevelt promotes her legacy by preserving her historic home, Val-Kill.
Ellis Island was opened in 1892 and operated for more than 50 years. Over 40 percent of America's population can trace their ancestry through Ellis Island.
Explore the Erie Canal and discover America's most famous and influential man-made waterway, where the New York State Canal System shined.
Known as "the fort that never surrendered," Fort Stanwix successfully repelled a prolonged siege in August 1777 during the Revolutionary War.
See the tomb of Union commander of the Civil War Ulysses S. Grant and his wife Julia Dent Grant at The General Grant National Memorial.
Sagamore Hill National Historic Site was the home of Theodore Roosevelt, 26th U.S.President. The home and nearby Cold Spring Harbor are popular destinations.
Saratoga National Historical Park, where American forces met and defeated the British Army, offers tours of a battlefield, historic monument, and forest trail.
New York's Statue of Liberty was a gift of international friendship from France to the United States, and is one of the most universal symbols of democracy.
Theodore Roosevelt Birthplace National Historic Site, the original birthplace, remembers the president's accomplishments and legacy.
Vanderbilt Mansion National Historic Site is a 54-room, preserved gilded-age country palace, and represents cultural changes present after the Civil War.
Following the route that allied Generals Washington and Rochambeau traversed during the American Revolution, this trail stretches across 10 states and over 680 miles of land and water.