Most Active Stories
- How one Bay Area city is causing national controversy with local gun control
- What makes a street dangerous? Decoding deadly Van Ness Avenue
- A musician, going deaf, fights for a life in music
- The Spiritual Edge: Bay Area Jews head to the desert to reclaim their Biblical roots
- "Hello Gorgeous!" Cheyenne Jackson & the SF Symphony
Today on Your Call: How did 1968 change American history?
On today's Your Call, we’ll talk about the year 1968 and why it was such a watershed moment. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated on April 4th, 1968. In the same year: The Tet Offensive killed tens of thousands in Vietnam. Robert F. Kennedy was assassinated. Women threw their bras into a public trash can to protest the Miss America Pageant. Apollo 8 orbited the moon. A current exhibit at the Oakland Museum highlights the events of 1968. How did they change the fabric of our society? What do you remember about 1968? Join us at 10 or email email@example.com. What can we learn today from the victories and the setbacks of 1968? It’s Your Call with Holly Kernan, and you.
Clayborne Carson, professor of history at Stanford University; director of the Martin Luther King, Jr., Research and Education Institute; and director of the King Papers Project
Louise Pubols, senior curator of history for the Oakland Museum of California
Oakland Museum of California: “1968”