The Northwest African American Museum -- where an exhibition honoring the famed Tuskegee Airmen is on display -- is the setting for the summer edition of Emmy award-winning KIRO InColor that aired Sunday, July 7 on KIRO 7. Here's a review of the show, hosted by KIRO 7 Eyewitness News Reporter Deborah Horne.
What kind of city was Seattle for people of color when it hosted the World's Fair 50 years ago?
KIRO 7 Eyewitness News Reporter Essex Porter looks at the impact of the Century 21 Exposition on the 'Emerald City' and talks to the people who were there.
There is a cop building bridges of trust, sowing seeds of peace in his South Seattle neighborhood where a spike in violent crime has residents on edge. KIRO 7 Eyewitness News Reporter Gary Horcher introduces us to this Seattle police lieutenant and shares how his family's move to an all-white neighborhood helped shape his life and career.
A Stanford law professor explores the reasons why so few black women seek husbands of other races in his provocative new book, 'Is Marriage for White People?' He tells us the impact on successful black women who want someday to marry.
Special Olympics of Washington concedes it has an image problem. Few of its 'special athletes' are people of color. You'll meet a Special Olympics Superstar and learn what she thinks the organization can do to expand its ranks.
You've seen them at every Lunar New Year Celebration -- the 'divine beast' of Chinese Astrology -- the dragon. But dragon babies?
KIRO 7 Eyewitness News Reporter Alison Grande tells us about this phenomenon sweeping Asian communities -- and why these babies are so prized.
The two children who portrayed Madama Butterfly's son in Seattle Opera's acclaimed production were both girls. A Lynnwood girl was one of them.