The first play to open on Broadway in more than a year, Antoinette Chinonye Nwandu's Pass Over tells the story of two young Black men dreaming of a better tomorrow in a world of police violence.
A large slice of icing from one of the nearly two dozen official 1981 wedding cakes will go up for auction next week. The auction house says it's in good condition, "but we advise against eating it."
Opening in March 2022, the new "Guarding the Art" exhibit will feature hidden gems selected by the museum's own security guards.
What do a railway in Iran, a mountainous national park in Thailand and a spa town in the Czech Republic have in common? They're all part of a newly announced group of UNESCO World Heritage Sites.
Below the surface of the sprawling, modern metropolis is a different world. Archaeologists are gaining insights into the city's ancient past by examining the basements of ordinary buildings.
An iconic piece of the Wild West goes up for sale: the gun that killed Billy the Kid.
The second Mercury mission was going according to plan until the Liberty Bell 7 capsule sank in the ocean. NASA exonerated astronaut Gus Grissom, and two researchers now say they know what happened.
The officially designated Communist Party historical sites venerate Mao Zedong and, increasingly, the country's current leader, Xi Jinping. Tourists sometimes do manual labor and dress up as soldiers.
There's something that feels impossible about leaving behind the place in which we slunk our way through the last year plus. Until Proven Safe takes us to the places others lingered through time.
For more than 200 years, the census was overseen by white leaders. Holmes' 1998 stint as acting director blazed a trail for Biden's pick, who may become the count's first permanent director of color.
The condo building failure in Surfside, Fla., is reminiscent of the July 17, 1981, collapse of two elevated walkways at the Kansas City, Mo., Hyatt Regency that killed 114 people and injured over 200.
For one young farmer in Northwest Georgia named Stacie Marshall, her personal awakening began with a horrifying discovery: She learned that her ancestors kept enslaved people. On the latest Georgia Today podcast, we hear how she’s now working to heal race relations in her community.
The Jody Town Community was established in 1943 as a segregated community for the Black civilian employees of Robins Air Force Base, according to the Georgia Historical Society.
Issues of the historic Black newspaper from 1943 to 1960 are now online and searchable.
State history standards can give educators a roadmap through the uncomfortable facts of U.S. history. In the current debate over critical race theory, they can also offer political cover.