Since 1938, Zonta has awarded 1,603 Amelia Earhart
Fellowships, totaling more than USD 10.3 million, to 1,174 women from 73 countries.
The separated landing gear of Amelia Earhart
's Lockheed Electra after a crash on Ford Island, Hawaii.
The second part examines Amelia Earhart
's body size and shape to determine whether they fit the meager evidence at hand and whether there may be reasons to believe that Hoodless was deceived by what he saw before him.
A recent study in Forensic Anthropology claims that it has identified the remains of Amelia Earhart
. Its authors believe that a set of bones found in 1940 on Nikumaroro, an island in the Pacific, are Earhart's.
a true pioneer Pilot Amelia Earhart
with plane, 1928
But University of Tennessee anthropologist Richard Jantz carried out a new analysis, published in the journal Forensic Anthropology, that "strongly supports the conclusion that the Nikumaroro bones belonged to Amelia Earhart
Though the group adheres to the supposition that the missing aviators landed and eventually died on the island of Nikumaroro, or Gardner Island, of the Phoenix Islands in the western Pacific Ocean, in a written critical analysis entitled "Amelia Earhart
in the Marianas: A Consideration of the Evidence," it considered the theory that Earhart and Noonan "were captured somewhere in the Micronesian islands then under Japanese administration, and incarcerated on Saipan where in most accounts they died or were executed and were then buried." This enduring theory, also known as the "Earhart-in-the-Marianas" hypothesis, according to TIGHAR, encompasses many different stories with a variety of structures and sources.
This paper presents an analysis of Amelia Earhart
's 1937 attempted flight around the world, examining critical factors that contributed to a concatenation of risks resulting in the mysterious loss of Earhart and her navigator, Fred Noonan.
As a girl, Amelia Earhart
aspired to a future that would take her beyond the problems of her younger years as well as the restrictions imposed on her because she was female.
The Quotable Amelia Earhart
is an anthology of memorable words from pioneer aviator Amelia Earhart
(1897-1937), the first woman to fly solo across the Atlantic.
vociferous, it was easy to have opinions being youngish, when years later her sister contacted me, monica missing, I could not say where she was, definitively, how long is something gone before the tragedy becomes antique, amelia earhart
or your grandma's diamond ring, it was her sister called, or perhaps someone pretending.