Human rights

Patti Duncan and "Finding Face"

program: 
APA Compass
program date: 
Fri, 02/04/2011

Sarika Mehta speaks with film-maker and professor of Womens’ Studies at Oregon State University, Patti Duncan. Her film,“Finding Face”, explores acid violence against women in Cambodia. This film has been featured at a number of festivals and won a number of awards including best documentary feature at the San Diego Asian Film Festival last year.

20:44 minutes (18.99 MB)

Special Programming: Public Affairs on 02/17/11

Air date: 
Thu, 02/17/2011 - 7:00pm - 8:00pm
Short Description: 
Real conversations for real people!

The Kitchen Table Collective welcomes YOU to "The Eavesdrop"!

Lessons and Implications from Egypt

Categories:
program: 
More Talk Radio
program date: 
Mon, 02/14/2011

We invite your calls as we reflect upon the amazing events in Egypt.  What are the lessons that we can learn from this revolution?  Call in and share your thoughts.

55:02 minutes (37.79 MB)

Stephen Zunes on Egypt

program date: 
Mon, 02/14/2011

What are the prospects for realizing the goals of the Egyptian revolutionaries as the military takes over?  What will the people need to do to make sure the old order is not re-established with only cosmetic changes?   Stephen Zunes has published widely on the Middle East, and he talks here with the Old Mole's Bill Resnick about Egypt's future.   

17:50 minutes (10.21 MB)

Žižek on Egypt and Democracy

program date: 
Mon, 02/14/2011

 Philosopher and social critic Slavoj Žižek has been following events in Egypt with an eye to their historical signficance.  In this commentary, read by the Old Mole's Joe Clement, Žižek analyzes the Egyptian revolution's commitment to universal democratic values and social justice.

6:45 minutes (3.87 MB)

Trenette Wilson from UrbanGirlz.org talks about Teen Dating Violence

program date: 
Wed, 02/16/2011

 Hosted by Lisa Loving

Today's guest is Trenette Wilson, CEO and founder of Urban Girlz.org, in to talk about Violence in Teenaged Relationships, and Domestic Violence in general.

Today's show was very insightful, with plenty of callers offering Resources for the Battered, including Officer Tina Jones from the Portland Police Domestic Violence Reduction Unit.  Portland Hotline: (503) 823-0090

57:09 minutes (26.16 MB)

History of Prisons

program: 
Prison Pipeline
program date: 
Mon, 02/14/2011

In honor of Black History month, our show briefly reviewed the history of the Prison System in the U.S. Brenda Escobar, our engineer helped by presenting some of the facts we found in our research. After you listen to this show, we hope you’ll use the web to learn even more about our Prison System.

26:51 minutes (10.75 MB)

The Abe and Joe Talk Radio Show on 02/15/11

Air date: 
Tue, 02/15/2011 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Economist Justin Elardo joins Abe and Joe to talk about demand-side economics.

When President Franklin D. Roosevelt conceived of and executed the New Deal -- his grand plan to lift the country out of the Great Depression -- his work was guided by demand-side economics. The government would spend money to put people to work building roads, schools, bridges, dams, community centers and a whole array of infrastructure projects, many of which are still in use today. In turn, these gainfully-employed Americans would circulate their wages through the economy, creating demand for goods and services of all kinds. The money needed to hire these workers was raised through a combination of deficit spending and taxation of the wealthy, at rates that would be considered scandalous today.

Friends of Prison Pipeline

program: 
Prison Pipeline
program date: 
Mon, 01/31/2011

For tonight's special one hour membership show, we bring you some excerpts of friends that have visited Prison Pipeline.

39:32 minutes (15.83 MB)

Burma Today; the Interview with author Edith Mirante

program: 
A Deeper Look
program date: 
Thu, 02/10/2011

 Burma Today is home to arguably the world's tightest contolled dictatorship!

 Last November, just days after the much disputed National Elections were held, the Military Dictatorship of what it calls Myanmar released Nobel Laureate Aung San Suu Ky. In January the newly seated Parliament appointed the new President. What do these developments mean about democracy in Burma. My Guest is Edith Mirante author and the founder of Project Maje an educational project on human rights and enviromental issues in Burma.

30:44 minutes (21.11 MB)
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