American ice cream was “frozen dairy delite” until Steve Herrell got a delicious idea. . .
Once reviled, garlic is now the earthy aroma of American cuisine. But can it really ward off dementia? Heart disease? Vampires?
It was 1969, rebellion in the air, when Native-Americans landed on Alcatraz, claiming it as Indian Land.
Single mother of seven, Dolores Huerta left her teaching job and went into the fields. The United Farm Workers was born.
Before Mario Batali, even before Julia Child, Mary J. Lincoln taught America to cook. Water Toast. Dandelion Greens. Digester Soup. Bon appetit!
At the end of the Freud-filled 1920s, James Thurber and E.B. White launched their careers with a silly question and a spoof.
When a radical Mexican muralist began to paint at Dartmouth, some wanted his work destroyed. The college president refused.
Bullied into silence, Congress got a lesson in integrity from Senator Margaret Chase Smith (R-ME).
A shrill song is stuck in our heads. Once it plays out, we should listen to the old tunes. . .
A century ago, in the bleakest of years, other poets despaired. But one lit her candle -- at both ends.
Radio news was dead on arrival until Edward R. Murrow went live from the rooftops of London. Hear it Now — his live reports.
As the first woman in Congress, Montana's Jeannette Rankin had many goals. But war intervened -- twice.
“I enjoy cooking with wine. Sometimes I even put it in the food.” — Julia Child
GALLUP, NEW MEXICO — Face-to-face with honor and a Navajo tradition of silence.
When the physicist investigated the Challenger, America got a lesson from a master...
Elizabeth Cotten charmed audiences with her "Freight Train" and her unique picking.