The National Archives and Records Administration is revamping the way search history is stored, with the goal of streamlining and streamlining the way it’s stored.
The new search history system is being developed in partnership with the Washington Post, which is partnering with the National Archives to build and manage it.
The new system will be the most streamlined and streamlined in the National Archive’s history, according to NARA Director Deborah Lee Warshaw.
That will enable it to store information faster, reduce the number of documents it’s storing, and make it easier to search through archives for the right information, she said.
“It’s a very exciting time,” she said in an interview with The Washington Examiner.
“We have an enormous amount of information, and we need to do the best we can to make sure it’s available for our readers.
We need to make it available for everybody, but especially those who are searching for it, we want to make this available to them.”
The National Archives is the oldest federal agency in the United States.
It has a unique, sprawling collection of records and artifacts that span more than 5 million pages.
The archives are home to more than 200,000 historical documents, artifacts, and photographs, and they have thousands of digital images and video recordings of events.
The Archives is home to about 30,000 digital photographs, documents, and videos.NARA also is a member of the National Library of Medicine, which oversees the National Institutes of Health, which houses the archives.
The government is also working on a new online tool for visitors to the National Archivist to search for information about archives.
The tool is set to go live in the coming weeks.
The National Historical Publications Association, a trade group representing historical publishers, has said it expects to publish about a dozen articles related to search history by the end of 2018.
The Washington Post and the National Historical Publishing Association have been working on the project since 2013.
In addition to the new search data, they’re also working to improve archival documentation and the accessibility of the material.
“Search history is one of the best ways to understand what we have in the archives,” Warshaws said.
“And we’re very proud of the work the National archives and the Archives and Archives of Congress have done to make search history a reality.”
Warshaw added that the project is being supported by $30 million from the National Endowment for the Humanities and $20 million from National Geographic, which has partnered with the Archives to create a digital archive of artifacts in the Archives.
The project is also supported by a grant from the William J. Clinton Presidential Libraries Foundation, which was created in 2005 to support the preservation of the Presidential Records Collection.
The Post is a founding member of The Smithsonian Institution.