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Law, Order and Community
Thursday, January 15, 6 p.m.
Mosaic Templars Cultural Center
Award-winning filmmaker Keith A. Beauchamp presents a film screening of Law, Order and Community followed by a Town Hall meeting. Free admission. RSVP 683-3593. Learn more.
Pigskin Peanuts & Heartbreak in Peanuts
Friday, January 16, 5:30 doors open, 6 p.m. program begins
Clinton Presidential Center
Family-friendly opening and reception for new exhibit. Guest host Snoopy will be serving his favorite foods–pizza, chocolate chip cookies, hot chocolate and root beer. Special guest, Karen Johnson, executive director at the Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center, will lead an interactive discussion about the artist and exhibits. Free, reservations requested online or by calling
Arkansas Democrat-Gazette Bridal Show
Sunday, January 18, 1-5 p.m.
Statehouse Convention Center
Young and African-American in 2015 Monday, January 19, 6 p.m.
Clinton School, Sturgis Hall The Clinton School and the Clinton School’s Center on Community Philanthropy are hosting a panel discussion: “Young and African-American in 2015″ to commemorate the Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. holiday. Free. Reservations requested by email.
Energy Infrastructure and Energy Security
Tuesday, January 20, 6 p.m.
Clinton School, Sturgis Hall
Speaker: Susan Eisenhower, CEO and Chairman of The Eisenhower Group, Inc., a Washington D.C.-based consulting company that provides strategic counsel on business development, public affairs, and communications for Fortune 500 companies around the world. She currently serves on MIT’s Energy Initiative Advisory Board, as the co-chair of the Department of Energy’s Nuclear Energy Advisory Board and is on the steering committee of the Energy Future Coalition and its Americans for Clean Energy Grid. She is the granddaughter of President Dwight Eisenhower. Free. Reservations requested by email.
Brown Bag Lunch Lecture: Local Hero: Captain Robert Sanders Burke, Home Guard Commander
Wednesday, January 21, noon
Old State House Museum Richard Hartness with the story of a south-central Arkansas farmer/surveyor, turned citizen-soldier, elected by his neighbors to lead them in their defensive quest to save their homes and farms from the ravages of enemy invasion during the Civil War. Hartness is president of the Cross County Historical Society and is currently enrolled in the Ph.D. program in Heritage Studies at Arkansas State University, where he is researching information on the first tenured Black professors in Arkansas’s colleges and universities.
Outpost: Life on the Frontlines of American Diplomacy Wednesday, January 21, 12 p.m.
Clinton School, Sturgis Hall *Book signing to follow Ambassador Christopher Hill is the Dean of the Josef Korbel School of International Studies at the University of Denver. He is a former career diplomat, a four-time ambassador, nominated by three presidents, whose last post was as Ambassador to Iraq from April 2009 until August 2010. He was the first American Ambassador to Macedonia; Ambassador to Poland, where he also served in the depth of the cold war; Ambassador to South Korea; and chief disarmament negotiator in North Korea. From the wars in the Balkans to the brutality of North Korea to the endless war in Iraq, “Outpost” is the inside story from some of the most dangerous outposts of American diplomacy. Free. Reservations requested by email.