Kahlil Almustafa remembers his mother in an interview with his friend Kamilah Duggins.
Murray Brown tells her friend Kerrie Cotten Williams about being a nursing student in a segregated hospital.
LeKeisha Williams (L) interviews her best friend, Tia Williams.
Omar Leech (R) tells his friend Lenear Pryor about life as a gang member.
Jim McFarland remembers traveling from New York City to the segregated south as a boy.
Johnnie Tyson tells her niece Sandra Fleming about growing up obese.
Theresa Burroughs tells her daughter Toni Love about registering to vote.
Jerome Smith tells his friend Carol Bebelle about an incident from his childhood.
Samuel Black tells his wife, Edda Fields-Black, about his father, who operated a boiler room.
Hasiyna Price, right, tells her cousin Danette Banks about being a teenager with scoliosis.
New Orleans police officer David Duplantier tells his wife, Melissa Eugene, about patrolling the Superdome during Hurricane Katrina.
New Orleans Pump Station workers Rufus Burkhalter and Bobby Brown remember the night Hurricane Katrina hit.New Orleans Pump Station workers Rufus Burkhalter and Bobby Brown remember the night Hurricane Katrina hit.
John W. Taylor, Jr. talks about how New Orleans has changed since Hurricane Katrina.
91-year-old Henry Belcher tells his friend Major A. Mason III about tap dancing in the 1930s.
100-year-old Arthur Winston tells his great-grandnephew, Eric Givens, about working for 72 years.
Anthony Wilson interviews his coworker Leo Smith.
Peggy Edwards to her granddaughter, Cinema Wood.
Tyondra Newton to her youth counselor, Sally Nixon.
Ezra Awumey to his grandfather, Sam Harmon.
Melva Hightower and her nephew, Tyler, interview each other.