Radiozine

Tune in to KBOO's Morning Radiozine for intriguing Public Affairs programming every Monday through Friday!

 

Coming Soon

David Rolf, President of SEIU 775 on the connections between economic and environmental health
 

Episode Archive

Health Impacts of Environmental Hazards Such as Toxins with Laurel Kincl

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 01/27/2014 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Health Impacts of Environmental Hazards Such as Toxins

Health and Health Care Forum 

Host Roberta Hall speaks with Laurel Kincl, who directs the Outreach and Engagement core of OSU's Environmental Health Science Center. The conversation centers on the interdisciplinary research the Center conducts to determine the health impacts of environmental hazards, such as toxins, and this Center's connections to other research across the country. Laurel Kincl is shown above.

Historian Nathaniel Philbrick on His Book "Why Read Moby-Dick?"

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Thu, 01/16/2014 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Historian Nathaniel Philbrick on His Book "Why Read Moby-Dick?"

Host Gene Bradley interviews historian Nathaniel Philbrick about his book "Why Read Moby-Dick?" 

Moby-Dick is perhaps the greatest of the Great American Novels, yet its length and esoteric subject matter create an aura of difficulty that too often keeps readers at bay. In his National Book Award- winning bestseller, "In the Heart of the Sea," Nathaniel Philbrick unpacked the story of the wreck of the whaleship Essex, the real-life incident that inspired Melville to write Moby- Dick. Now, he sets his sights on the fiction itself, offering a cabin master’s tour of a spellbinding novel rich with adventure and history.

The Physiology, Sociology and Politics of compassion.

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 01/13/2014 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Scholars' Circle Panel on Compassion

From the series Scholars' Circle we feature a panel discussion looking at the physiology, sociology and politics of compassion. 
Featured speakers include Iain Wilkinson, Sociology, University of Kent; Paul Gilbert, Clinical Psychology, University of Derby; James Doty, founder, Director of the Center for Compassion & Altruism Research and Education.

Journalist Mirta Ojito on her book Hunting Season: Immigration and Murder in an All-American Town

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 01/03/2014 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Journalist Mirta Ojito on her book Hunting Season: Immigration and Murder in an All-American Town

Host Sarika Mehta interviews journalist and author Mirta Ojito about her most recent book Hunting Season: Immigration and Murder in an All-American Town, In November of 2008, which looks at the case of Marcelo Lucero, a 
thirty-seven-year-old undocumented Ecuadorean immigrant, was brutally attacked and murdered by a group of teenagers as he walked the streets of Patchogue, a quiet Long Island town. 

Fukushima/Hanford nuclear panel, Part 2

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 12/30/2013 - 11:00am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Fukushima/Hanford nuclear panel, Part 2

This morning we will hear part one of a two-part series on Fukushima, Hanford and the Columbia Generating station.  This is the question and answer section of a panel discussion recorded on December 10th, 2013 here in Portland.
Listen to part one here: http://kboo.fm/content/fukushimahanfordnuclearpanelpart1

Fukushima/Hanford nuclear panel, Part 1

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 12/27/2013 - 11:00am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Fukushima/Hanford nuclear panel, Part 1

This morning we will hear part one of a two-part series on Fukushima, Hanford and the Columbia Generating station. This is a panel discussion recorded on December 10th, 2013 here in Portland.
The Speakers you will hear today are: Miriam German of Radcast.org - introducing the panel
Lloyd Marbet - anti-nulcear activist
John Bertucci of the Fukushima Response campaign
Dan Serres of Columbia Riverkeeper
Chuck Johnson of Physicians for Social Responsibility
and Malcolm Chaddock with Portland Veterans for Peace and No Nukes Northwest

Part 2 of this program will air on Monday, December 30th, at 11AM.
 

Health and Health Care Forum: Oregon Public Health Association, Part 3

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 12/23/2013 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Looking at health transformation and better integration of personal medical care and public health

Health and Health Care Forum: Oregon Public Health Association (OPHA) Part 3

Host Roberta Hall speaks with Lillian Shirley, as of December 1st, the Director of the Public Health division at the Oregon Health Authority. They discuss health transformation and ways to better integrate personal medical care with public health.

Later Roberta interviews several researchers about their posters at OPHA -- one concerning medical ethics in general and Physicians Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (POLST) in particular; one on public health work with the Hmong community in California; and one on public health education in Tanzania.

Salman Rushdie on his Memoir "Joseph Anton"

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 12/20/2013 - 11:00am - 11:45am
Short Description: 
Justin Miller interviews Salman Rushdie about his latest work, “Joseph Anton: A Memoir"

Host Justin Miller speaks with renowned author Salman Rushdie about his latest work, “Joseph Anton: A Memoir,” an intimate look at his life in hiding from death threats after the publication of “The Satanic Verses.” Mr. Rushdie talks about how he viewed the threats of radical fundamentalism against artists and art; his classic American immigration experience; and how Wikileaks, Manning, and Snowden fit into the global struggle for free speech.

Oregon Public Health Association Part 2

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 12/16/2013 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Public health's goals, policies

Health and Health Care Forum: Oregon Public Health Association Part 2  

Roberta Hall hosts a conversation on public health's goals, policies and actions with Tom Eversole, past president of the Oregon Public Health Association; Jae Douglas, Director of the Center for Prevention and Promotion, within the Public Health division of the Oregon Health Authority; and Kari Lyons-Eubanks, who works on helping Multnomah County communities develop resilience to climate change.

Pictured are Tom Eversole and Jae Douglas.

Penny Rosenwasser talks about her new book HOPE into PRACTICE

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 12/09/2013 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Penny Rosenwasser talks about her new book HOPE into PRACTICE
Penny Rosenwasser talks about her new book HOPE into PRACTICE, Jewish Women Choosing Justice Despite Our Fears.
Guest host Sutree talks with Penny Rosenwasser about her new book HOPE into PRACTICE, Jewish Women Choosing Justice Despite Our Fears.

Audio

Gay & Grey Pdx Expo at Friendly House on May 21

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 05/16/2011

 Host Dan Johnson speaks with Mya Chamberlain, Senior Programs Coordinator for Friendly House, Jo Hamilton and Sharon Messerschmidt, two long time members of the Gay & Grey community and Max Micozzi Jones, chair of Gay & Grey Pdx Expo and a veteran in fighting for the rights of seniors including those who identify as Gay, Lesbian, Bi, Transgendered & Questioning.

They will discuss the upcoming Gay & Grey Pdx Expo coming to Friendly House on May 21st.

An estimated 10,000 people in the Portland area identify as Gay & Grey, sadly many of these people are under served in many of the basic needs we have come to expect.

 

Josh Ruebner with the US Campaign to End the Occupation, the extended Interview on DBS

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Thu, 05/12/2011

This is the 17 minute interview;   everything you ever wanted to know about the Divest, Boycott, Sanction campaign to redress the crimes against the Palestinian people and hold Israel accountable for the genocide.  And while you're at it, have a look at the 'Budrus' video on YouTube.

  • Length: 17:08 minutes (15.69 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

Antonia Juhasz and her book BLACK TIDE: the Devastating Impact of the Gulf Oil Spill

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 04/25/2011

 

Host Per Fagereng interviews Antonia Juhasz about her new book BLACK TIDE: the Devastating Impact of the Gulf Oil Spill

It is the largest oil disaster in American history, and it could happen again. It is more than a story of ruined beaches, dead wildlife, chemical dispersants, corporate spin, political machinations, and financial fallout. It is a riveting human drama filled with people whose lives will forever be defined as “before” and “after” the Gulf oil disaster. Black Tide is the only book to tell this story through the perspective of people on all sides of the catastrophe, from those who lost their lives, loved ones, and livelihoods to those who made the policies that set the devastating event in motion, those who cut the corners that put corporate profits over people and the environment, and those who have committed their lives to ensuring that such an event is never repeated.

“We cannot allow the BP disaster to be pushed from public view the way BP used chemical dispersants to hide the oil. These remarkable stories—of loss, heroism, and culpability—are a vivid reminder that this catastrophe will be with us for decades, and that we have not yet made the changes necessary to prevent destruction in the future.”

--Naomi Klein, author of The Shock Doctrine: The Rise of Disaster Capitalism

Antonia Juhasz is Director and Founder of the Energy Program at Global Exchange, a San Francisco-based human rights non-profit organization. She is a policy-analyst, author and activist.

Juhasz is the author of The Tyranny of Oil: the World’s Most Powerful Industry, and What We Must Do To Stop It (HarperCollins 2008) and The Bu$h Agenda: Invading the World, One Economy at a Time (HarperCollins 2006).

http://www.antoniajuhasz.com/

The Big O Blows it on Reporting the Rally for Jobs

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 04/18/2011

Call the Oregonian and ask why there was no report of the rally on Saturday.

Here's the number to call:

503-221-8221

  • Length: 4:01 minutes (3.68 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

I'm Hot!...and I'm Bald!": CHEMOTHERAPY FOR WINNERS

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 04/18/2011

Host Crystal Leighty speaks with Elaine Jesmer, author of "I'm Hot!...and I'm Bald!": CHEMOTHERAPY FOR WINNERS," about how to handle the side effects of chemotherapy, and why it's important not be afraid of it.

Jesmer says chemo is not only the standard of care for many cancers, but also for multiple sclerosis, rheumatoid arthritis, and for anyone who has had an organ transplant. Although the severity of the side effects vary, the side effects are often the same for anyone taking these drugs. She focuses on different ways to handle the side effects and the importance of overcoming the fear. According to Jesmer fear can be almost as deadly as the disease chemo is treating because it interferes with judgment at a time when clear judgment is needed.

http://www.elainejesmer.com/

No safe level of exposure: the battle to ban asbestos

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Sun, 04/17/2011

Host Dan Johnson interviews Ann Samuelson, a former Clatsop County Commissioner, businesswoman and outspoken advocate in the pursuit of outlawing the use of asbestos in the United States and Linda Reinstein, co-founder of Asbestos Disease Awareness Organization

Horace Campbell on Libya, AFRICOM and the Power of the Peace Movement

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Wed, 03/30/2011

Horace Campbell, professor of African-American Studies and Political Science at Syracuse University and 'Author Extraordinaire'.  I had given up on the power of peace until I heard this man.  He is the only voice thus far with the courage, insight and intelligence to see the Libyan situation for what it truly is:  an ugly, brutal racist adventure, a defense contractor 'Trade Show', and AFRICOM entree into the "Dark Continent", as the colonial investation was wont to call it...www.horacecampbell.net/

  • Length: 27:19 minutes (25.01 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

Daniel Pinchbeck on "2012: The Return of Quetzalcoatl"

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 03/28/2011

 Host Sue Supriano speaks with Daniel Pinchbeck, an author and editorial director of Reality Sandwich, a blog website centered around New Age philosophy and activism. He is the author of "Breaking Open the Head: A Psychedelic Journey Into the Heart of Contemporary Shamanism" and "2012: The Return of Quetzalcoatl ."

Sue spoke with Daniel Pinchbeck at the recent Prophets Conference in Palm Springs.

 

 

  • Title: RadioZine 20110328
  • Length: 23:00 minutes (21.06 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Stereo 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

Food Justice Conference Part One

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Fri, 03/25/2011

The local food movement has become a palatable force. In Portland alone there are now 40 farmers markets. Raising backyard chickens has become fashionable and growing numbers of people are planting vegetable gardens or joining CSAs. But what about all the people who feel they can’t afford to buy local organic food or lack the time or space to plant a garden? How can the local food movement become a movement for food justice, and work to ensure that everyone has the right to eat healthy, local food?

These questions were addressed last month at the Food Justice Conference, held at the University of Oregon last month. On Friday, March 25, KBOO presents the first installment of recordings made at Food Justice Conference. We'll be airing segments from two conference panels: Local Agriculture/Food Community and Sustainable Agriculture and Emerging Research in Plant Genetics, with speakers Patricia Allen, Director of the Center for Agroecology and Sustainable Food Systems at the University of California, Santa Cruz; Janet Fiskio, Assistant Professor of Environmental Studies at Oberlin College; and Charles Benbrook, Chief Scientist at The Organic Center.

Lindauer Knocks It Out of The Park - Axgain

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 03/21/2011

Susan Lindauer: Lockerbie Diary-Gadhaffi, Fall Guy for CIA Drug Running.  Lindauer is a Former U.S. Asset covering Iraq and Libya

 For years I was told the terrorist who placed the bomb on board Pan Am 103, known as the Lockerbie bombing, lives about 8 miles from my house, in Fairfax County, Virginia.   His life-time of privilege and protection, gratis of high flyers in U.S. Intelligence, has been a reward for silence on the CIA’s involvement in drug trafficking in Lebanon during the 1980s.   As sources go, I was more than a casual observer. From May 1995 until March 2003, I performed as a back channel to Tripoli and Baghdad, supervised by my CIA handler, Dr. Richard Fuisz, who claimed from day one to know the origins of the Lockerbie conspiracy and the identity of the terrorists. http://issuepedia.org/1998-12-04_Susan_Lindauer_Deposition He swore that no Libyan participated in the attack.    Armed with that assurance, our team started talks with Libya’s diplomats for the Lockerbie Trial, and I attended over 150 meetings at the Libyan Embassy in New York. After the hand over of Libya’s two accused men, our team engaged in a concerted fight to gain permission for Dr. Fuisz to give a deposition about his primary knowledge of the conspiracy, during the Lockerbie Trial. In a surprise twist, the U.S. Federal Judge in Alexandria, Virginia imposed a double seal on a crucial portion of Dr. Fuisz’s deposition. The double seal can only be opened by a Scottish Judge. In my opinion, that should be a priority, as testimony hidden by the double seal maps out the whole Lockerbie conspiracy. Most significantly, it identifies 11 terrorists involved in the attack. Dr. Fuisz’s testimony could put the whole matter to rest forever.

 

There’s good reason for my confidence. Much to my surprise, during the Lockerbie talks, Dr. Fuisz’s allegations of CIA opium running in Lebanon received unusual corroboration. One day, as I left the office of Senator Carol Moseley-Braun on my lunch break, an older spook caught up with me in front of the U.S. Supreme Court. From out of nowhere, he stepped in my path and invited me to lunch. With extraordinary candor, he debriefed me as to what motivated the CIA’s actions. I remember it as one battle-hardened old spook sharing the perils of fieldwork with a gung ho young Asset, anxious to get started on great adventures.

 

It was a morality tale for sure. According to him, the CIA infiltrated opium and heroin trafficking in Lebanon as part of a crisis operation to rescue AP reporter Terry Anderson and 11 other American and British hostages in Beirut, including CNN bureau chief Jeremy Levin and Anglican envoy Terry Waite. The hostage crisis was a legitimate CIA concern. The CIA Station Chief of Beirut, William Buckley, was also kidnapped by Islamic Jihad and brutally tortured to death, his body dumped in the street in front of CIA headquarters. The rescue was protracted and complicated by Lebanon’s Civil War—ultimately, Terry Anderson’s captivity lasted seven years. Many of the hostages suffered beatings, solitary confinement chained to the floor, and mock executions.     The older spook who refused to identify himself swore that the CIA considered it urgently necessary to try every possibility for recovering the hostages. The concept of infiltration into criminal networks cuts to the murky nature of intelligence itself. Drug enforcement frequently rely on the same strategies. Where the CIA went far wrong was in pocketing some of those heroin profits for itself along the way. The dirty little secret is that the CIA continued to take a percentage cut of opium and heroin production out of Lebanon well into the 1990s.

As for the hostage rescue itself, considering the operation took years to accomplish, it’s always been whispered that a corrupted CIA officer enjoying those opium profits might have swallowed reports on the hostages’ locations, or otherwise diverted his team in order to protect his narcotics income.   That appears to have become a serious fear at the time, among other U.S. officers jointly involved in the rescue.    In December 1988, infuriated Defense Intelligence agents issued a formal protest, exposing CIA complicity in Middle East heroin trafficking. When teams from both agencies got summoned back to Washington to attend an internal hearing, they boarded Pan Am 103. A wing of militant Hezbollah led by Ahmed Jibril, his nephew Abu Elias, Abu Talb and Abu Nidal took out both teams in order to protect their lucrative cartel.    Classified Defense Intelligence records show that Jibril and Talb had been toying with a conspiracy to bomb a U.S. airplane during the 1988 Christmas holidays anyway. They planned to bomb a U.S. airliner in revenge for the U.S.S. Vincennes, which shot down an Iranian commercial airliner loaded with Hajiis returning from Mecca in July, 1988. However the Defense Intelligence threat to expose their heroin network put the bombing plan into action. Islamic Jihad’s ability to discover actionable intelligence on the flight schedules would definitely confirm that somebody at CIA was operating as a double agent, keeping Islamic Jihad a step ahead of the rescue efforts.

That’s the dirty truth about Lockerbie. It ain’t nothing like you’ve been told.

 Wait a darn moment—I anticipate your confusion. Libya got blamed for the Lockerbie attack. Daddy George Bush told us so! The United Nations imposed sanctions on Libya, demanding that Colonel Moammar Gadhaffi hand over two Libyans for trial. One of the two, Lameen Fhima got acquitted immediately. The other Abdelbasset Megrahi got convicted (on the most flimsy circumstantial evidence that overlooked endless contradictions). Libya paid $2.7 billion in damages—amounting to $10 million per family death— to make the U.N. sanctions go away, and expressed a sort of non-apology for the deaths—while never acknowledging its involvement in the conspiracy.     So Libya was innocent the whole time? In a word, yes.

 Don’t get me wrong: I have no soft spot for Libya. As an Asset, I saw that no matter the flowing promises of friendship, at heart Libyans hearken to their glory days as Bedouin raiders. It’s pathological, not personal. They are deeply tribal and Islamic, which often makes them paranoid and suspicious of outsiders. They have an ancient history of raiding each other’s camps, back and forth, stealing livestock, women and children. One of my best diplomatic sources had a tattoo on his wrist, because his grandmother feared he would be kidnapped as a small child (in the 1950s). Libya simply does not have a history of believing that it needs to keep promises to individuals outside their clans. That’s not part of their heritage.   That vendetta culture bodes dangerously for the current rebellion. Even after Gadhaffi’s gone, in all likelihood these tribal families will continue to exact vengeance on one another. It remains to be seen whether the new government will hide those clashes to protect its image of cohesion and legitimacy to the outside world. In truth, Libyan culture poses a threat to itself most of all.

 

I don’t say that about just any Arab country. I enjoy Arab culture very much. I just know better than to do favors for Gadhaffi. His actions often mask some other agenda.   But the bottom line is that Libya had nothing to do with the bombing of Pan Am 103, which exploded over the town of Lockerbie, Scotland.   We should care about Lockerbie because of the serious problem that it exposed. Opium trafficking out of the Bekaa Valley provides a major source for global heroin production. In turn, the global pipeline of narco-dollars keep militant operations alive world-wide from the Middle East to Indonesia, Colombia, Burma and the Far East.    That’s something to fear. We don’t have to deploy soldiers to shut it down. With a little creativity, we could attack the bank accounts of these global heroin traffickers and cut off funds for the violence without damaging the local society through warfare. We could strike down two scourges—heroin and terrorism. And the U.S. would not require military action all over the planet to accomplish its goals. Thankfully, there are other ways.

 The first step is recognition.

  • Length: 33:54 minutes (31.03 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

Comments

Correction

 A typo occured with one of our guests, Todd Dalotto on Radiozine this past Friday. Our apologies for the oversight.

 

Copyright © 2012 KBOO Community Radio | Community Guidelines | Website Illustration & Design by: KMF ILLUSTRATION