Martha Odom talks with Lawrence Behmer, Portland Citizen Corp Chair; Ed Rentz, NET leader for Laurelhurst; and Leah Grey, KBOO volunteer currently taking the NET training, about the teams and the free classes for people who will be first-on-scene in the event of a disaster.
This news segment, initially aired Feb 19, 2008, highlights the killing of Lawrence King, the 15-year-old 8th-grader who was killed inside of his middle school because he was gay and gender non-conforming.
I usually don't think of blogs as news sources, but this one lists not only facts but raises serious questions.
At the beginning of the original show that aired 2/19/08 included a 10 minute news story of Lawrence King, shot and killed inside of his middle school on 2/12/08. I edited out that news story and that audio is seperate from this segment.
Host Dr. David Naimon interviews #1 New York Times Bestselling author, Dr. Dean Ornish about his new book "The Spectrum: A scientifically proven program to feel better, live longer, lose weight and gain health." (www.ornishspectrum.com)
Leigh Anne Kranz interviews Galadriel Mozee', a community activist who helped establish the Healing Roots Center and is currently working at Sisters of the Road Cafe. Galadriel mentors African American teens about their rights with police and talks of the history of activism in the black community.
We speak with local creators of two documentaries about Sierra Leone: Diamonds, Guns and Rice, and Moving to the Beat.Jan Haaken talks about Diamonds, Guns and Rice, which focuses on women’s perspectives on war and the peace process in Sierra Leone. She also is one of the Producers of Moving to the Beat. We’ll talk with Abdul Fofana, Moving to the Beat director, local videographer PC Perry and members of the Portland hip hop group, Rebel Soulz about hip hop, war, identity and their experiences making this film
A coalition of Native Americans, border residents, and community groups continue the fight for their lands in the Rio Grande Valley.The Department of Homeland Security says it will seize Apache and other private lands using eminent domain to build the border wall and militarize the zone.
The Native American Occupation of Alcatraz Island began on November 20, 1969. At about 2 a.m., nearly eighty American Indians from more than twenty tribes pulled up to the island's eastern shore in three boats, and the island of Alcatraz was occupied until June 11, 1971. We talk with Robert Free Galvin and Lenny Foster, veterans of the Alcatraz movement, and also hear audio fromIndian Land Radio, and other recordings made during the occupation.