KBOO Audio Archives

Kelly Brown Douglas, Stand Your Ground

program: 
Religion For Life
program date: 
Sun, 08/23/2015
The murder of Trayvon Martin clinched the deal for Kelly Brown Douglas, Episcopal priest, and professor of religion at Goucher College. She decided she had to write a book about America's racism. 28:55 minutes (26.47 MB)

Upside Downtrodden - episode 120

Categories:
program: 
Upside Downtrodden
program date: 
Sat, 08/15/2015
59:20 minutes (54.33 MB)

Totem Pole Journey coming to Longview, Portland and Hood River

program: 
Evening News
program date: 
Thu, 08/20/2015
Each of the past two years, Lummi Nation tribal members have carved and transported totem poles thousands of miles to raise public awareness and strengthen opposition to the export of fossil fuels from the west coast of the United States and Canada.
Starting this Friday, the Lummi House of Tears Carvers, led by Master Carver Jewell James, will embark on their third journey with a new totem pole, which will be a gift to the Northern Cheyenne of Montana.
Working in close association with other tribal governments, environmental organizations and the faith-based community, these efforts have helped shape the public debate and understanding of what is at risk with the proposed fossil fuel export facilities and their transport by rail, ship and pipelines. 11:20 minutes (10.38 MB)

Andrew Oliver - August 19 2015

Categories:
program: 
Rhythm Jam
program date: 
Wed, 08/19/2015
Interview with pianist and composer Andrew Oliver from England. Portland native Andrew Oliver reveals current and future plans in both the UK and Portland Oregon! 6:50 minutes (15.64 MB)

KEEP NESTLE OUT OF THE GORGE!

program date: 
Wed, 08/19/2015
Cascade Locks resident and Native activist Anna Mae Leonard is on a five-day fast at Cascade Locks City Hall, asking the City Council to withdraw its joint request for a water rights swap allowing the Swiss-based multinational Nestle Corporation to build a water-bottling plant there.  She joins host Paul Roland on the phone from Cascade Locks, along with Julia DeGraw of Food and Water Watch in the KBOO studio. 
55:29 minutes (76.2 MB)

Economists for $15 minimum wage

Categories:
program: 
Labor Radio
program date: 
Tue, 08/18/2015
Three Portland economists speak in favor of raising the minimum wage in Oregon to $15.   Mary King, professor emerita at Portland State University; Martin Hart-Landsberg, professor at Lewis and Clark College; and Robin Hahnel, professor American University and Portland State University are among over 200 American economists who signed a letter in support of a $15 minimum wage on the federal level. 28:34 minutes (26.15 MB)

Book Mole: Balls

program date: 
Mon, 08/17/2015
Larry Bowlden reviews a 1998 novel by Nancy Kincaid titled "Balls."  The novel takes a look at college football, its excesses and corruption, as seen through the eyes of sixteen women, all of whom are either married to coaches or raising sons who are prospective football players.
5:29 minutes (2.19 MB)

Field Moles: Shell No in St. John's

program date: 
Mon, 08/17/2015
Desiree Hellegers brings a field report from Portland’s Cathedral Park where activists on July 29th attempted to delay the transit of Shell Oil's icebreaker on its way up to the Arctic. The segment features the voice of Greenpeace climber Marty Aranaydo, founder and director of the Indigenous Peoples Power Project. 10:01 minutes (4.01 MB)

One Fish, Two Fish, Fetus Fetish

program date: 
Mon, 08/17/2015
Jan Haaken talks with Katie Gentile about the controversy over Planned Parenthood clinics and the sale of fetal tissue and and what this controversy really is all about. Gentile is professor of Interdisciplinary Studies and Gender Studies at John Jay College of Criminal Justice and has written extensively on the new world of reproductive technologies. 11:12 minutes (4.49 MB)

A People Curriculum for the Earth

program date: 
Mon, 08/17/2015
Bill Resnick interviews Bill Bigelow and Tim Swinehart on their new book *A People's Curriculum for the Earth*—a project focused on teaching students about the environmental crisis and climate justice.

This edited volume features some of the best articles from *Rethinking Schools* magazine, alongside classroom-friendly readings on climate change, energy, water, food, and pollution—as well as on people who are working to make things better. 20:00 minutes (8.01 MB)
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