The Panic of 1893 moved a number of "industrial armies" to act on their economic troubles by marching on Washington. One of these groups only got as far as Cheektowaga, however.
A significant part of Buffalo's history is now the backdrop for a new attraction at Canalside and the Outer Harbor.
The Massachusetts Pumping Station in the Niagara River, viewed from Front Park.
Recent archaeological excavations by the Allegheny Valley Project in Cattaraugus County have shed some light on pre-contact Natives, but have also raised more questions about their lifestyle.
The people of Buffalo declared the Scajaquada Creek a public nuisance and voted in favor of having a large portion of it that which flows through the east side residential district converted into an underground drain.
Politics, business interests, engineering issues and the public good were all factors when the Peace Bridge was originally planned in the first quarter of the 20th century. We take a look back at the effort to build a bridge connecting Buffalo to Canada.
The 1960s decision to locate SUNY Buffalo north of the city proper still haunts us today. Here are the reflections of Robert Coles, architect and activist for UB on the waterfront, on those controversial times.
A drama created not from the imagination but from concrete excavation, paintings and drawings of the time, legal documents and site observation. What it was like to stand on the Buffalo waterfront before the railroads, when the only highway was on the water.