is your go-to spot for reviews, announcements and information about northern and central New Jersey theater, music, dance, museum exhibits and activities for adults, kids and their families. Click the tabs to find an event, or scroll down to the Labels at the bottom of the page to find what you are looking for.
Former horse ranger Bob Richard
speaks at The Buffalo Bill Center of the West about Yellowstone
National Park's 150-year history. As a
third-generation Wyoming native, Richard has led tours in the region
for nearly 40 years.
enjoyed the job of visiting with people and Lon Garrison [first
superintendent] did too. Every other week he would say, 'Bob, I'm
going to meet you at Old Faithful or Canyon.' As we were riding
through the campgrounds or around Old Faithful busy with people, he
looked at me and said, 'You've got the best job in the park'
and I agreed with him."
Eisenhower's grandson, David,
talked about Ike's leadership in the military and as president. He
says, "I think the leadership lesson is that leaders don't ask
others to do things that they are unwilling or unable to do
themselves, and that's what I took away from him." Mr.
Eisenhower is the author of "Going Home to Glory: A Memoir of
Life with Dwight D. Eisenhower, 1961-1969."
out the 4 most recent programs of David
Eisenhower from C-SPAN's video archive.
Also on AHTV Saturday
Korean War Veterans
Memorial Remembrance Wall
A Wall of Remembrance dedication
ceremony was held on July 27, 2022, in Washington, D.C., honoring
more than 36,000 Americans and over 7,100 Koreans who died
contributing to the war effort. Tune in at 3:30 pm ET Saturday
Hirshman, "The Color of Abolition"
Author Linda Hirshman talks about the pre-Civil War relationship among abolitionists: Frederick Douglass, William Lloyd Garrison, and Maria Weston Chapman. In "The Color of Abolition," Hirshman analyzes the dynamics between Douglass and Chapman that led to his departure from the Liberty Party. Watch at 9 pm ET Saturday
happened this week in history?
24, 1814: During the War of 1812, British troops entered
Washington, D.C., and set the capital city ablaze. The British burned
the White House and U.S. Capitol Building. The damage was so extensive
that federal officials considered relocating the federal government out
24, 1932: Amelia Earhart landed at Newark Airport
in New Jersey nearly 19 hours after taking off from Los Angeles. In
doing so, Earhart became the first woman to make a solo non-stop
26, 1968: During the height of the Vietnam War and amid
inflamed racial tensions in America, the Democratic National
Convention began in Chicago. While Hubert Humphrey was nominated to
lead the Democratic ticket, protestors clashed with police in the
28, 1963: The March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom
took place in the nation's capital. An estimated 200,000 participants
turned out to protest high black unemployment, segregation, and human
rights. Civil rights leader Bayard Rustin and staff organized the march
which was the setting for Martin Luther King's "I Have a
Coming up Sunday on C-SPAN
we'll showcase some of the best ofQ&A.This week: In “Spies, Lies
and Algorithms,” author Amy Zegart
examines the history and growth of U.S. espionage through
decades of research and interviews with current and former
intelligence officials. Zegartalso explains how the
impact of technology is influencing new threats and opportunities
from powerful countries.
Are U.S. intelligence agencies prepared for espionage threats facing
the United States from China, Russia, Iran, and North Korea? Find out
more during our conversation with Amy Zegart.
As we bid farewell
to British Prime Minister Boris Johnson, The Weekly
podcast joins him at the movies. “The Terminator,” “The Godfather,”
“Star Wars,” “Scarface,” and other American classics all come to mind
when we think of his ability to mix policy and politics with
references to American cinema. Listen
now on The Weekly
Johnson County Community College Professor Tai Edwards
taught a class about the expansion of the United States during the
Spanish-American War and the acquisition of Hawaii. She examined the
goals of the U.S. in gaining new territory and the debates at the
time about having an overseas empire. Tune in now on Lectures in History
Explore our nation's past and discover the people and events that
document the American story — Saturdays on C-SPAN2. Come along with
American History TV to museums and historic sites. Watch archival
speeches from former presidents and other national leaders. Visit
classrooms, lectures and symposiums featuring professors and