There will be a Public safety meeting tonight at the Korean American Center 745 Buchanan St at 7:00 PM.
You are joyfully invited to attend Mayor London N. Breed’s Children’s Toy & Book Festival in partnership with San Francisco Fire Fighter Union Local 798 at City Hall from 9 am – 12 pm.
We invite children ages 12 and under accompanied by an adult or organization to attend. Please email your completed registration form to DCSSTOYFESTIVAL@SFGOV.ORG.
For more information, contact us at 415-356-2959
*Note Please RSVP before November 8th.
Today Waldo E. Martin, Jr will be giving a lecture on African American Freedom Struggles and the Making of the Modern World.
Twentieth-Century African American Freedom Struggles transformed both the US and World History. These seminal liberation struggles include the important yet relatively unknown series of early twentieth-century southern African American streetcar boycotts as well as the iconic Civil Rights-Black Power Insurgency (1935-75).
For more information about this lecture, you can click here.
This lecture is open to the public and if you missed the live lecture you can download it on their site.
Join us this evening starting from 3:30 – 6 PM for our annual Haunted House. There will be costumes, candy, fun activities, food, and of course our Haunted House Muwahahaha!!!. So drop on by and have a scare.
Fillmore Merchants & Neighborhood Collaborative is inviting you to join them for their 1st Annual Halloween Treat Walk.
Kids could enjoy a fun, safe Halloween with community treating (or Tricking)! Collect sweet treats at participating stores and form community volunteers on Fillmore between Geary and McAllister.
Time will be from 1:30 PM – 3:30 PM
If you have any question please contact Darien Caine by email email@example.com or by phone 415-244-1340.
Today Judith Carney will be having a lecture on Africa’s Food Legacy in the Atlantic World. A striking feature of plantation-era history is the number of first-person accounts that credit the enslaved with the introduction of specific foods, all previously grown in Africa. This lecture lends support to these observations by identifying the crops that European witnesses attributed to slave agency and by engaging the ways that African subsistence staples arrived, and became established, in the Americas.
For more information please click here.
If you missed this lecture you can download it on their site.