Each issue is indexed thoroughly, so they have access to not only top news stories but also the information contained on the various sections of the paper. The indexing covers not only complete bibliographic information but also companies, people, products, etc. There is a 3-month embargo on access to new issues.
Social Explorer offers the ability to create customized maps and reports of demographic, housing, and employment patterns throughout the United States using data from the U.S. Census Bureau. View Research Guide
Data USA provides an open, easy-to-use platform that turns data into knowledge. It allows millions of people to conduct their own analyses and create their own stories about America – its people, places, industries, skill sets and educational institutions. Ultimately, accelerating society's ability to learn and better understand itself.
Through over 400 photographs and sketches of vanished homes, buildings, landmarks, industries, and residential neighborhoods, Lost Duluth takes readers on a journey through the city's past, introducing them to the people whose ambitions and dreams built the Zenith City on a swamp and a rocky hillside at the head of the Great Lakes.
Duluth's park system consists of about 170 properties and roadways encompassing approximately 12,000 acres, roughly 25 percent of the city dedicated to public parks. Duluth's Historic Parks explores how pioneers, politicians, and a generous and energetic public worked to create one of the most complete and complex park systems in the nation. It explains changes made to the parks over the past sixty years and plans for their future, culminating in a unique history of Duluth seen through the creation and care of its parks.
Duluth's Grand Old Architecture explores the first seventy years of the Zenith City's rich tradition of creating grand architectural statements. From the first brick buildings of the early 1870s through the Romanesque monuments of the 1890s and on to the Art Deco delights of the 1930s, readers will discover many of the remarkable structures-many lost, most still standing-where early Duluthians worked, played, shopped, prayed, lived, and learned.