Speakers Bureau presenter Anu Taranath’s library contains lessons for life, ethical dilemmas, and debates on identity and race, all between the covers of children’s books.
Rituja Indapure overcame the shame she felt from a long-hidden trauma in a novel way: by revealing it onstage in front of hundreds of strangers.
What’s it like to travel the state discussing the evidence for and against the existence of the Pacific Northwest’s most iconic creature?
The support goes to Speakers Bureau events in rural areas and to a new Heritage Apprenticeships program.
Why would a museum in Washington State keep a 150-year-old pickle?
We’ve long believed animals make sounds only for communication purposes, but a wildlife biologist hears in their calls a musician’s appreciation for beauty.
Seattle is often touted as a liberal city with progressive attitudes toward race. But is the city just better at hiding its prejudices? Read excerpts from our recent Think and Drink.
Just a half mile from her house, Llyn De Danaan stumbled across a gravestone that changed the course of her research. Now she is teaching others how to discover the history all around them.
A spiritual was more than a song, says Speakers Bureau presenter Gloria Burgess. It was a vital part of a slave’s daily life, a link to an African past, a spark for modern American music, and a coded message.
A cultural tradition from Veracruz can break down divides and bring people together, says Speakers Bureau presenter Yesenia Hunter.