We are HAI, “The Research, Discovery, and Experience Company”. Our new name reflects the organization we’ve become and the value we deliver for our clients today – and into the future.
History Associates partners with Pearson K-12 Learning to develop Project Imagine: U.S. History, a digital learning experience that uses compelling stories and primary sources to bring the past to life.
Historians collect nearly 500 images from the American Colonial era to support experiential exhibits at the Museum of the American Revolution in Philadelphia, which opens in April, 2017
History Associates begins processing Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi’s Dr. Hector P. Garcia Papers. The project will promote the legacy of this important civil rights activist.
History Associates content experts develop engaging exhibits for the newly renovated White House Visitor Center, which opens to the public in September 2014.
In partnership with the Robert C. Byrd Center for Legislative Studies, History Associates’ digital archives team develops best practices for the preservation of electronic congressional records.
Employees past and present come together with clients, family, and friends to celebrate History Associates’ 30th anniversary at the National Archives in downtown Washington, D.C.
Company archivists win a major contract to survey and process thousands of feet of archival material at more than sixty National Park Service sites nationwide.
Unable to access recent government records, historians answer legal questions arising from Operation Iraqi Freedom using primary source material mined from social media platforms.
As they inventory, catalog, and relocate more than 30,000 artifacts for the U.S. National Archives, History Associates staff members develop strong collections management expertise.
The Normandy American Cemetery Visitor Center, an American Battle Monuments Commission site, becomes History Associates’ first permanent exhibit project open to the public.
Company historians demonstrate the broad applicability of their skills when undertaking new types of legal research. Their thorough research documents common knowledge and contributes to a favorable judgment for the National Football League.