Henry Sakaguchi arrived at Colorado Public Radio recently wearing the cap of his World War II unit: the 442nd Regimental Combat Team.
“One of the important functions enslaved Africans wanted this music to serve was to help them with their quest for freedom,” says DU’s Arthur Jones.
At age 14, Carlotta Walls LaNier, who now lives in Denver, was thrust into the battle over civil rights in this country. All she really wanted was to go to school.
Eric Cahn says he's “shocked and appalled" by what happened in Virginia. He also relates how he's searched for the family that saved him during WWII.
Eagle-eyed Denverites will be able to pick out the marker signs around town, just look for the yellow and black sign with three triangles.
Spanish explorer Juan Rivera traveled through Western Colorado in 1765 looking for silver and a rumored tribe of bearded men. He found some silver, but not the hairy men. His explorations are chronicled in a new book by Montrose archaeologist Steven Baker.
“Anomalies,” a new book by Denverite Robbie Gries, tells the stories of women who battled sexism and raised families while making significant scientific discoveries.
There's a rare and remote school near the Colorado-New Mexico border: the Cumbres & Toltec engineer and fireman school.
Dropping a word that has deep roots, the National Council of La Raza announced that is has changed its name.
Crowds on Pikes Peak, telescopes atop a Central City hotel, and celebrity scientists with something to prove all greeted the 1878 total solar eclipse in Colorado and Wyoming. A new book recounts those stories as Americans prepare for this year's August 21 eclipse.