Having recently moved to Cincinnati with her family, Harriet Beecher visited the slave state of Kentucky in 1833, staying here at the Marshall Key House.
While in Kentucky, she witnessed slavery up close for the first time.
The Alabama governor and presidential candidate promised segregation forever.
During World War II, more than a thousand women signed up to fly with the U.S. military as WASPS.
The life of the president who saw himself as the heroic defender of the "shining city on a hill." Part of the award-winning Presidents Collection.
George Eastman introduced the Kodak and Brownie camera systems and transformed photography into something anybody could do.
The legal efforts by a team of African American lawyers to eradicate segregation ultimately led to the landmark Brown v. Board of Education in 1954.
In 1936 Angie Debo uncovered the U.S. government's theft of Native Americans' oil rich lands in Indian Territories of Oklahoma.
A revealing portrait of one of America's most paradoxical leaders.
The African American jazz composer and bandleader performed regularly at Harlem's Cotton Club, leaving a legacy in music.