“Oklahoma City as a whole has embraced the race, from the mayor to the city council, the police, fire, EMSA and the medical community,” Watkins said.
“The line I use and nobody has ever contested it is, ‘No city in America has come as far as fast as Oklahoma City,’” said Mayor Mick Cornett. “The ballpark was the beginning.”
The film screens Friday-Sunday at Oklahoma City Museum of Art and airs 8 p.m. Tuesday on PBS affiliates nationwide.
For many people, including the 1 in 4 Oklahomans each year who marry a member of a different race, “separatist” versus “supremacist” is a distinction without a difference. Intolerance, discrimination and segregation are simply different shades of the same things: extremism and hate. Despite its avowed passivity and public disavowal of hate as a community…
OCU’s School of Law is hosts its second national summit on national security law.
Oklahoma Gazette provides an open forum for the discussion of all points of view in its Letters to the Editor section. The Gazette reserves the right to edit letters for length and clarity. Letters can be mailed, faxed, emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org or sent online at okgazette.com. Include a city of residence and contact number for…
Twenty years after the bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building, the area around The Oklahoma City National Memorial & Museum has come back stronger than ever before.
This cluster between Midtown and downtown is one of dozens across our urban landscape where new restaurants, coffee shops and art galleries have opened, giving Oklahoma City renewed economic hope after decades of decay.
Each year, its survivors and victims are commemorated, and this week, a series of memorials, events and productions pay tribute to the men, women and children who lost their lives.
After the Oklahoma City bombing, First Christian Church was used as a communication post, among other things.