Pearl Harbor 72nd anniversaryLoading
  • TRAVEL USSARIZONA 1 TB
    Visitors at the USS Arizona monument. It took just 9 minutes for the Arizona to be sunk on Dec. 7, 1941.
    TONI STROUD | KRT
  • National Parks Hawaii
    Saturday December 14, 2013 is the72nd anniversary of the attack that brought the United States into World War II. Pearl Harbor survivors gather at the USS Arizona Memorial In The Pacific National Monument to remember the Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor in Honolulu.
    Eugene Tanner | AP
  • TRAVEL BATTLESHIP MISSOURI
    The Battleship Missouri's massive turrets are shown pointing toward the Arizona Memorial at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Pearl Harbor is a popular tourist attraction with the symbolic beginning and end of World War ll with the Arizona Memorial and the USS Missouri
    KATHERINE NICHOLS | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • Travel Trip Hawaii on the Cheap
    The USS Arizona as seen from the USS Arizona Memorial at Pearl Harbor in Honolulu. The USS Arizona Memorial is located just offshore above the sunken vessel where more than 1,000 of the victims remain entombed. Gun turrets and other wreckage from the destroyed ship are visible through the water; 72 years after the Japanese bombing that sunk the ship, oil still leaks from below.
    Beth Harpaz | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • Pearl Harbor Anniversary
    The names of those who died aboard the Arizona are inscribed on the wall inside the USS Arizona Memorial.
    Marco Garcia | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • USS WEST VIRGINIA PEARL HARBOR
    A small boat rescues a USS West Virginia crew member from the water after the Japanese bombing of Pearl Harbor, Hawaii on Dec. 7, 1941 during World War II. Two men can be seen on the superstructure, upper center. The mast of the USS Tennessee is beyond the burning West Virginia.
    AP
  • PEARL HARBOR ATTACK
    The battleship USS Arizona belches smoke as it topples over into the sea during a Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, Dec. 7, 1941. The ship sank with more than 80 percent of its 1,500-man crew, including Rear Admiral Isaac C. Kidd . The attack, which left 2,343 Americans dead and 916 missing, broke the backbone of the U.S. Pacific Fleet and forced America out of a policy of isolationism. President Franklin D. Roosevelt announced that it was "a date which will live in infamy" and Congress declared war on Japan the morning after. This was the first attack on American territory since 1812.
    Anonymous | AP
  • Pearl Harbor Anniversary
    In this Dec. 7, 1941 file photo, the destroyer USS Shaw explodes after being hit by bombs during the Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Saturday marks the 72nd anniversary of the attack that brought the United States into World War II.
    Anonymous | AP
  • Pearl Harbot attack. The huge propellers of the U.S.S. Oklahoma show above the waterline after the ship capsized following the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941.
    HANDOUT krt
  • SECOND WORLD WAR 7 MCT
    The Battleships USS West Virginia and USS Tennessee appear after the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941.
    Handout | SECOND WORLD WAR 7 MCT
  • WWII ATTACK ON PEARL HARBOR
    Sailors stand among wrecked airplanes at Ford Island Naval Air Station as they watch the explosion of the USS Shaw in the background, during the Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on December 7, 1941. (AP Photo)
    ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • PEARL HARBOR ASHES
    The infamous attack on Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. The USS Arizona is pictured in flames after the Japanese attack.
    AP
  • PEARL HARBOR
    The USS Maryland, left, moored inboard the USS Oklahoma, which capsized, right, is shown in this Dec. 7, 1941 file photo after a Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor. The attack plunged the United States into World War II.
    AP
  • KRTC ARMYPHOTOGRAPHER 3 OC
    This photograph taken by Army photographer Larry Haslett, depicts soldiers in a bunker with airplane wreckage around them as they watch for further attacks on December 7, 1941 following the attack on Pearl Harbor. At the time,
    Larry Haslett, | KRT
  • FIRST CASUALTY
    Ceremonies were held in Gridley, Calif., Monday, May 27, 1996, to dedicate a memorial to Seaman second class Warren McCutcheon, shown in this 1941 photo, who is thought to be the first person to die during the attack on Pearl Harbor. McCutcheon, a 17-year-old sailor aboard the battleship, U.S.S. Maryland, died instantly when struck in the heart by a Japanese machine gun bullet fired by one of the attacking planes.
    AP
  • WWII USS CRUISER PEARL HARBOR
    An undamaged light cruiser steams out past the burning USS Arizona and takes to sea with the rest of the fleet during the Japanese aerial attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on Dec. 7, 1941 during World War II.
    U.S. Navy) | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • JAPANESE ATTACK PEARL HARBOR
    American ships burn during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on Dec. 7, 1942.
    AP
  • Pearl Harbor Anniversary
    A Japanese dive bomber goes into its last dive as it heads toward the ground in flames after it was hit by Naval anti-aircraft fire during surprise attack on Pearl Harbor, Dec. 7, 1941.
    AP
  • WWII PEARL HARBOR
    Three U.S. battleships are hit from the air during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941. Japan's bombing of U.S. military bases at Pearl Harbor brings the U.S. into World War II. From left are: USS West Virginia, severely damaged; USS Tennessee, damaged; and USS Arizona, sunk. (
    ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • Pearl Harbor Attack
    An unidentified officers' wife, investigating explosion and seeing smoke pall in distance at 8:15 am Dec. 7, 1941, heard neighbor Mary Naiden, then an army hostess, exclaim "There are red circles on those planes overhead. They are Japanese!" A boy and a woman carrying a dog flee toward quarters.
    Mary Naiden | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • Pearl Harbor Attack
    A Japanese plane, braving American anti-aircraft fire, proceeds toward “battleship row,” Pearl Harbor, after other bombers had hit USS. Arizona, from which smoke billows, Dec. 7, 1941.
    ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • WWII PEARL HARBOR ATTACK
    Black smoke rises from the burning wrecks of several U.S. Navy battleships after they had been bombed during the Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on December 7, 1941.
    ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • Dramatic photograph of the opening moments of the attack on Pearl Harbor. Water can be seen rising from the battleship Oklahoma. Note aircraft above Battleship Row. Photo by the Japanese Navy.
    USS Arizona Memorial
  • WWII ATTACK ON PEARL HARBOR
    The battleship USS West Virginia is seen afire after the Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on December 7, 1941.
    U.S. Navy | AP
  • WWII Pearl Harbor Ships
    In this image provided by the U.S. Navy, U.S.S. Nevada beached at Hospital Point at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii in December 1941.
    Anonymous | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • WWII PEARL HARBOR
    Heavy black smoke billows as oil fuel burns from shattered tanks on ships that were hit during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii on Dec. 7, 1941 during World War II. Visible through the murk is the U.S. battleship Maryland, center, and the hulk of the capsized USS Oklahoma to the right of it.
    U.S. Navy | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • WWII Japan Attacks Pearl Harbor 1941
    Troops man a machine gun nest at Wheeler Field, which adjoins Schofield Barracks in Honolulu, after the Japanese attack on the island of Oahu, Dec. 7, 1941.
    AP
  • Destroyed Plane
    A U.S. aircraft lies on an unidentified airfield at Pearl harbor, destroyed after the surprise Japanese attack on Dec. 7, 1941. The plane is identified as an Army amphibious plane.
    National Archives
  • Pearl Harbor Anniversary
    Wreckage, identified by the U.S. Navy as a Japanese torpedo plane , was salvaged from the bottom of Pearl Harbor following the surprise attack Dec. 7, 1941.
    AP
  • Pearl Harbor Anniversary
    A mass of twisted metal wreckage lay along a Honolulu street after the city had been attacked by Japanese planes Dec. 7, 1941.
    AP
  • Damage of USS Downes
    In this image provided by the U.S. Naval Historical Center, USS Downes (DD-375) in dry dock No. 1, Pearl Harbor Navy Yard, Hawaii in December 1941, where she was struck by enemy bombs during the Japanese raid on Dec. 7, 1941.
    U.S. Naval Historical Center) | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • Pearl Harbor Attack
    In this photo provided by the U.S. Navy, hanger No. 6 and the warm-up apron of the air station landing strip on Ford Island in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii shown during the attack, Dec. 7, 1941.
    Anonymous | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • Pearl Harbor Attack
    In this photo provided by the U.S. Navy, giant hangar at the U.S. Naval Air Station at Pearl Harbor is fringed in flames caused by Japanese bombs which wrecked the installation, Dec. 7, 1941. Planes on aprons and runways were burned and shattered. Wreckage of some may be seen in foreground.
    U.S. Navy | ASSOCIATED PRESS
  • ROOSEVELT SIGNS DECLARATION WAR
    U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt signs the declaration of war following the Japanese bombing of Pearl Harbor, Dec. 7, at the White House in Washington, D.C., Dec. 8, 1941 at 3:08 p.m. EST. Watching from left to right are, Rep. Sol Bloom, D-N.Y.; Rep. Luther Johnson, D-Texas; Rep. Charles A. Eaton, R-N.J.; Rep. Joseph Martin, R-Mass.; Vice President Henry A. Wallace; House Speaker Sam Rayburn, D-Texas; Rep. John McCormack, D-Mass.; Sen. Charles L. McNary, R-Ore.; Sen. Alben W. Barkley, D-Ky.; Sen. Carter Glass, D-Va.; and Sen. Tom Connally, D-Texas.
    AP
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