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The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo is on display this month at the Arizona State Museum. Although the treaty is more than 170 years old, it's considered a living document because it continues to shape people's lives in very concrete ways, particularly their relationship to natural resources such as water and grazing.

Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo Goes On Tour

Key parts of the historic document that purchased much of the West from Mexico are on display in Tucson during February

A Brief History of Segregation

Explore the legacy of segregation, and the uphill journey that many African Americans had to make to get an equal education no more than a generation or two from today.

Kimberly Craft interviews Chrystal Carpenter, Manuscript and Congressional Archivist at the University of Arizona

Dismantling a Shrine

UMC memorial archivist preserves the past for the future

Senator Jon Kyl discusses the impact of the shift in power in Congress in a November episode of *Arizona Illustrated*.

Kyl Wrapping Up Service

Arizona's junior senator is ready to walk away

Kimberly Craft and Ron Willson, the Chief Magistrate of City of South Tucson, discuss Black History Month.

"Mentor-Man" Reflects on Roots

During Black History month and every month, one judge teaches students the value of diversity

Web Feature: Keepers of the Story

A handful of Tucsonans work to keep Arizona's Black history alive

Kimberly Craft and guest discuss the historic Marist College.

History Moment: Marist College

Built in 1915, Marist College is the only example of a three-story adobe building in Arizona--and home to a rich history

The University of Arizona Poetry Center has become a valued resource in the community, and its recognized nationally and internationally, as one of the best of its kind. Since 1962 the center has hosted thousands of readings by most major contemporary U.S. poets, significant international visitors and emerging artists. Now, a new exhibit at the center features vintage poetry posters and it chronicles the early years of these public readings.

When Poetry Met Art

Vintage posters put literary legacy on exhibit at UA Poetry Center

A small town in Arizona is trying to keep the local state park open, so it entered into an intergovernmental agreement with the state to run a state park in Florence as a visitor center and museum. But the future of other parks is in question given the state's financial crises.

How to Save a State Park

A community in Pinal County fights to prevent the closure of a historic park

Exploring the story behind the deaths of three Boy Scouts near Tucson in 1958

Tucson author Cathy Hufault recounts the tragedy that sparked the largest search for missing persons in Arizona history

Two Mexican potters visit the studio.

Where Art, Archaeology and Geology Meet

Authors celebrate the pottery of Mata Ortiz

The legacy of Lewis and Clark is the subject of the current exhibit at the Tucson Museum of Art.

The Journey of Lewis and Clark

Paintings based on writings cast epic journey in new light

Kristie Miller is a writer and biographer of Isabella Greenway.

A Tale of Two Ladies

New book reveals the untold story of Woodrow Wilson's women

The Marshall Home for Men on Tucson's southwest side which has been proving shelter for many men in our area since the 1930s.

Home for Men Seeks Donations and Volunteers

The Marshall Home of Men celebrates 80 years of helping elderly residents with limited means

Arizona History Authors Meet Their Public

Arizona Historical Society 35th annual book fair focuses on authors of books on Arizona and regional history

Studio interview with Robert Knight, Director of TMA.

Lewis and Clark Lead the Way at TMA

More to come, says museum director

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