From backyard latrines and cesspools to innovative smart technology, we explore the history of Buffalo's sewer system over the last 200 years.
Ignoring the cries for human rights and basic human decency, President Millard Fillmore opted to support the Fugitive Slave Act in an attempt to prevent civil war and preserve the Union.
We examine the environmental efforts of this unassuming Buffalo jeweler to reclaim the waterfront of the city he loved.
Commissioned for the opening of the new Courier-Express Building in 1930, the mural painted by Charles Bigelow and Ernest Davenport is a significant piece of Buffalo's rich journalistic and artistic history.
Buffalo sports expert and collector Greg Tranter shares some of the most memorable stories, names and artifacts of Buffalo's long and colorful sports history in this webinar, originally hosted on June 12, 2020.
After more than a century as a social club and organization, the most charming brick on the Broadway block is getting a facelift.
This “baker’s dozen” of Buffalo’s lesser traveled thoroughfares provides a perfect opportunity for a summer tour.
Thanksgiving Day, 1931. Buffalo citizens -- black and white, adult and children -- line up for food on both sides of the entrance to the Volunteers of America at 77 Broadway.