The voice of a freed slave from the archives of the Library of Congress. He talks about working before freedom and how he made a life afterwards.
Studs Terkel interviews Eudora Welty
Brian Banks was falsely accused of rape, lost a shot at college, spent five years in prison – then heard from his accuser, who admitted to lying.
Talking doctors through complex emergencies, via Skype.
Roman Mars and 99% Invisiblebring us a story of distance -- near and far-- on the highway.
Hosting a large group of Maasai in Takoma Park, Maryland.
How a Chicago group battled a machine-backed alderman over allowing children to play basketball at a park.
When Juliane Koepcke’s airplane disintegrated in the air, she fell 10,000-feet to the ground - then spent ten days in the rainforest, looking for help.
Dick speaks to labor leader and steel worker Ed Sadlowski.
A conversation between Boston Bill Hansbury and Jake Painter about their chance encounter the day Jake was going to have his leg amputated.
A Kuwati woman whose art show depicted Arab men drinking, smoking and playing cards – and got shut down.
An audio-collage of inaugural addresses dating back to the first-ever recorded. Can you guess who was first?
Dick speaks with Lt. Col. James C. Warren about the black officers of the WWII bombardment group who stood up to the U.S. Army Airforce pushing for equal treatment.
We hear from Martin Luther King Jr. about his first realization, as a boy, that blacks and whites were treated differently.
Search all Stories
American Public Media's online services are supported by users like you. Contribute now…