Nearly 50 years ago, Moshe Newmark, recently out of the University of Miami’s mass communications program, began a World Brotherhood Peace tour of the world.
Several leaders from the University of Arkansas, Compassion Fayetteville and Fayetteville Mayor Lioneld Jordan came together holding signs stating “Black Lives Matter #FayettevilleCares” Monday, Feb. 8 on Dickson Street to honor Black History Month and black lives in Fayetteville.
About 80 or so Northwest Arkansas citizens of different ethnicity, ages and backgrounds took part in a cultural awareness experience to understand privilege first-hand in a group setting Monday evening at the Yvonne Richardson Center in Fayetteville, Feb. 1.
Every season in Fayetteville is beer festival season now.
Fayetteville Mardi Gras is celebrating 25 years of merriment and mayhem, beginning at 2 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 6, with The Parade of Fools winding its way from the Fayetteville Square to Dickson Street.
In many states, Arkansas included, lawmakers have taken action to provide a more diverse variety of school choices for families.
You hear the band crank into action, twang out the first tune, warm up. Heavy on the drum with rhythm guitar pulsing into the humidity. Hot damn.
A growing number of people are “unplugging” from the holiday machine—or avoiding the hyper-consumerism that can be associated with the giving season.
Fayetteville is getting a new alternative music festival in an effort to remind the music industry we’re on the map.
“Nonviolence is the answer to the crucial political and moral question of our time – the need for man to overcome oppression and violence without resorting to violence and oppression. Civilization and violence are antithetical concepts…Sooner or later all the people of the world will have to discover a way to live together in peace…man…