Racism

APA Compass on 06/01/12

Program: 
APA Compass
Air date: 
Fri, 06/01/2012 - 9:00am - 10:00am
Short Description: 
APA Compass

Tune in to APA Compass this Friday, June 1, 2012, at 9 AM.  We feature interviews with investigative reporter Gregory Nokes, who reveals the story of the murder of 31 or 34 Chinese gold miners in Eastern Oregon; Dilruba Ahmed, award winning author of collection of poems "Dhaka Dust"; Anne Cherian, author of "The Invitation"; and Congresswoman Judy Chu, who speaks about the glass ceiling in gove

Angola 3: Albert Woodfox Back in Federal Court! The Time For Justice is Now!

program: 
A Deeper Look
program date: 
Wed, 05/30/2012

Angola 3: Albert Woodfox: After 40 years in Solitary, The Time For Justice is Now!

Guests: Law professor Angela A. Allen-Bell & Everett R. H. Thompson of Amnesty International

Tuesday May 29th, Albert Woodfox of the Angola 3 begins a three day hearing to overturn his conviction for murder of a prison guard in 1972. This conviction has been overturned twice before.

55:50 minutes (51.11 MB)

A Deeper Look on 05/30/12

Program: 
A Deeper Look
Air date: 
Wed, 05/30/2012 - 9:00am - 10:00am
Short Description: 
Angola 3: Albert Woodfox, Back in Federal Court! Interview & Listener Call In

Angola 3: Albert Woodfox, Back in Federal Court! After 40 years in Solitary, The Time For Justice is Now!

Guests: Law professor Angela A. Allen-Bell & Everett R. H. Thompson of Amnesty International

Radiozine on 05/30/12

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Wed, 05/30/2012 - 11:00am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Chris Hedges on Multinational Corporations, the Occupy Movement and Nonviolence

Chris Hedges speaking at the first annual Truthdig Retreat on May 24th, 2012 in Santa Fe, New Mexico. He discusses multinational corporations and the Occupy movement, with an emphasis on the important role of nonviolence.

Hedges, an Occupy activist who has been arrested at protests, has written extensively on these subjects since before the movement began, reporting on the quiet decimation of the middle class and the growing economic inequity in the United States.

Radical Musicology: afrocentric 1960s avant-garde jazz and Black Radicalism

program date: 
Mon, 05/28/2012

 Joe Clement talks with Old Mole radical musicologist, Brad Duncan, about music heard through out the May 28th Old Mole.

9:11 minutes (8.41 MB)

Political Perspectives on 05/23/12

Air date: 
Wed, 05/23/2012 - 9:00am - 10:00am
Short Description: 
Michelle Alexander on "The Criminal Injustice System"

Michelle Alexander on the "Criminal Injustice System"

Alexander says California has led the way in building a system that turns back the clock on racial progress in the United States. She says we must insist on a moral revolution that will undo the present system of mass incarceration.

She spoke on May 10th at Dominguez Hills, California. This lecture was recorded and produced by Global Voices for Justice.

Michelle Alexander is a professor at Ohio State University. She holds a joint appointment with the Moritz College of Law and the Kirwan Institute for the Study of Race and Ethnicity. Prior to joining the OSU faculty, she was a member of the Stanford Law School faculty, where she served as Director of the Civil Rights Clinic.

Special Programming: Public Affairs on 05/18/12

Air date: 
Fri, 05/18/2012 - 7:00pm - 8:00pm
Short Description: 
Beyond Veganism: Food Justice and Racism in the food industry

Everyone should have the right to choose foods they want to eat, especially foods that are healthier for them and that meet some of their ethical beliefs. Communities of color and low-income communities often have difficulty accessing healthier foods when compared to higher income areas.

Radiozine on 05/21/12

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 05/21/2012 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Rebecca Skloot on "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks"

We hear about the story of Henrietta Lacks who unwittingly donated her tissue to science in 1951 and whose cells still grow in laboratories around the world today.  Her name was Henrietta Lacks, but scientists know her as HeLa. She was a poor black tobacco farmer whose cells—taken without her knowledge in 1951—became one of the most important tools in medicine, vital for developing the polio vaccine, cloning, gene mapping, in vitro fertilization, and more. Henrietta’s cells have been bought and sold by the billions, yet she remains virtually unknown, and her family can’t afford health insurance.

Voices from the Edge on 05-10-12 Occupying the economy with Richard D. Wolff

program date: 
Thu, 05/10/2012

Occupying the economy with Richard D. Wolff

Three years into the government's announced recovery, working Americans find themselves poorer than when the recovery began. While the greatest economic crisis since the Great Depression has exposed corrupt bankers, unregulated speculators and a government willing to serve the interests of the one percent regardless the cost, the wealthy continue to prosper. Economist Richard D. Wolff credits the occupy movement with exposing these symptoms of capitalism but believes we must go deeper to resolve the decades-old causes of the crisis, reaching back to the 1970s when a century-old pattern of rising wages for workers ended.

57:56 minutes (53.04 MB)
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