Editorial Staff

The Tibetan Cultural Institute of Arkansas has been a fixture in Northwest Arkansas for nearly a decade. The non-profit seeks to bring authentic Tibetan culture to our community. The second annual Tibetan Film Festival, this weekend March 2-3, helps expose Arkansans to the rich heritage and people of the storied Central Asian region. The event will take place at Circle Square on 21 W. Mountain St. in Fayetteville and is free to the public. 

Sunday, March 4th, the Northwest Arkansas chapter of Arkansas Advocates for Children and Families will host its 17th annual Soup Sunday. The event will feature soups from more than 30 local restaurants, music and a live and silent auction. Tickets are $25 for general admission, $10 for children age 5 to 17 and free for children under 5-years-old.

Patty Williams, co-leader of Compassion Fayetteville's Black History Month celebration, talks with Pete Hartman about this month's events and why she believes it is important for everyone, regardless of race, to participate in Black History Month. Listen to the full conversation above. 

University of Arkansas

Ahead of the University of Arkansas Department of Anthropology open house this Thursday, professors Kathy Koziol and Jamie Brandon each joined Pete Hartman in the Nancy Blair Operations studio to go in-depth on anthropology. 

For more than 50 years the Fayetteville school district has championed sustained education. This month the Stephen M. Percival Adult Education Program will begin winter/spring classes. The center offers courses ranging from ballroom dancing to computer education. All classes are in the Jefferson Center, 612 S College Ave., unless otherwise noted.  

Amanda Lawson joins Pete Hartman in studio to discuss what community members can expect for the upcoming semester.  

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