This Saturday, Heinz History Center will open an exhibit called “We can do it! Pittsburgh’s impact on World War II.”
Huntington Bank in the Grant Building has some very high-priced checks. But their value has more to do with who wrote the checks, than the amounts themselves.
The battlefield stretched around the world for American forces in World War II.
Fred Rogers entered his “house” in a raincoat, when Mr. Rogers’ Neighborhood debuted on public television in 1968.
Fifty years ago, a battle for civil rights spread across America.
Twenty-five years ago, Teenie Harris showed us his catalog of photographs, spanning four decades of urban life for the Pittsburgh Courier.
February is Black History Month. There are many things planned in Pittsburgh to celebrate it.
A large crowd joins Andy Masich at Heinz History Center, in the final week of the exhibit, “Pennsylvania’s Civil War.” The History Center president says Pittsburgh was a prime target.
An art installation in downtown Pittsburgh is shut down indefinitely after visitors were having seizures.
Sunday is “Burton Morris Day” in Allegheny County, after the famed local pop artist.
A new exhibit was unveiled Thursday at the Pittsburgh International Airport. It tells the story of the Tuskegee Airmen who fought in World War II.
The Carnegie Museum of Natural History’s new exhibit features the Lost Kingdoms and is called “Arabia: Archaeology and History of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.”
“There are all kinds of stories woven into Pennsylvania’s Civil War,” says Heinz History Center President Andy Masich, as he leads a tour of a new exhibit.
The parents of a 2-year-old boy who was fatally mauled after falling into a wild African dogs exhibit last fall have sued the Pittsburgh Zoo & PPG Aquarium, claiming officials had ample warning that parents routinely lifted children onto a rail overlooking the exhibit so they could see better.
Walking into the exhibit, “From Slavery to Freedom,” some visitors may be overwhelmed by the reproduction of a slave ship.