In 2003, the then-president of the American Library Association was named one of Ms. Magazine’s 10 “Women of the Year,”
As Chautauquans prepare to navigate the roads and highways toward their respective homes, Ray LaHood devoted the final lecture of the 2015 season to America’s crumbling infrastructure and the measures government must take to avert — and reverse — the crisis.
Israel may be a relatively new country, but the problems that prevent it from being a place of peace are ancient.
The United States is one giant pothole, said former U.S. Secretary of Transportation Ray LaHood, and Congress does not care.
Alexie Torres-Fleming’s mother had a dream at the turn of the millennium.
Alexie Torres-Fleming grew up in the South Bronx, and she left to pursue a career. She returned after realizing her
Creating livable communities falls on many shoulders, including those of businesses and their leaders. Muhtar Kent, chairman and CEO
A national crisis is at hand, but Mary Lou Leary and William J. Hochul Jr. said there is no time or money to put off solving it another day. Even sitting inside a quiet community like Chautauqua, the urgency of opiates and opioid addictions and overdoses cannot be escaped.
The solutions to America’s biggest problems can be found in its smallest communities, according to James and Deborah Fallows.
Chautauqua Institution‘s performing and visual arts programming will enter a transition phase this fall. After 25 years of leadership, vice president and director of programming Marty Merkley will retire at the end of September