A theft yesterday has led to arrests in a string of robberies on the B Line trail, news director Alycin Bektesh brings us this community report.
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Hosted by Dave Seastrom and Vera Grubbs.
First aired Sunday, September 7, 2014 at 9 AM on WFHB
☆ In this episode of the Brown County Hour:
- Bob Gustin, former editor of the Columbus Republic, discusses his perspective on the current state of journalism
- We talk to two young local participants in the National History Day competition held in Washington DC
- Rita Simon of the Brown County History Center discusses the grand opening of its new facility in Nashville
- John Mills, former Brown County School Board member, continues his discussion in part two of the interview we aired last month
- Larry Pejeau and John Mills discuss their early days in the pottery business
- Poetry by Chris Curtin and Gunther Flumm
- Rick Fettig with a Brown County News Update: “Fox News”
- Dave Seastrom delivers another fine essay
- and our musical guest, Barry Johnson, shares stories of his work as a songwriter pitching tunes in “Music City USA”, and we hear demos of his work produced in Nashville, TN.
Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley was 18 when she and her husband, Percy Bysshe Shelley, visited some literary friends and got involved in a challenge, to see who could write the most frightening story. Out of a group that included the poet Lord Byron, only Mary’s story of a scientist who goes too far has lasted as a landmark of fantastic literature. Mary Shelley was twenty when the book was published.
Frankenstein was published in 1818, as the Industrial Revolution readied for takeoff in Europe. Science held out the promise of mankind’s triumph over nature, even over death itself – and electricity was the key. In the novel, a doctor uses electricity to re-animate parts of human corpses into a whole, living being – who, although hideous, develops intelligence and self-awareness – and finally turns against its creator. Frankenstein was banned in South Africa in 1955, for containing material deemed “indecent” and “obscene.”
On Wednesday, August 27 at 6 pm Susan Ferentinos, Public History Researcher, Consultant, and Writer, presented a program entitled “Historic Preservation as a Green Alternative.” The presentation centers on historic preservation and how it protects community. It also often is a far greener option than new building construction. In this talk, Ferentinos explores recent efforts between the historic preservation and green building movements to create a sustainable future together by combining energy conservation with the reuse of existing building stock. This talk was hosted by Green Drinks Bloomington and recorded by Molly O’Donnel for Standing Room Only, on WFHB.
In today’s EcoReport feature, Sandy Shapshay, of the Bloomington Advocates for Nonviolent and Innovative Deer Stewardship, discusses the upcoming Non-lethal Deer Conflict Management Forum.
EcoReport is a weekly program providing independent media coverage of environmental and ecological issues with a focus on local, state and regional people, issues, and events in order to foster open discussion of human relationships with nature and the Earth and to encourage you to take personal responsibility for the world in which we live. Each program features timely eco-related headline news, a feature interview or event recording, and a calendar of events of interest to the environmentally consciou
Anchors this week: Kristina Wiltsee and Dan Young.
This week’s news stories were written by Linda Greene and Norm Holy. This week’s feature was engineered by Dan Young. This week’s calendar was compiled by Dan Young.
Our broadcast engineer is Dan Withered. Producers for EcoReport are Kelly Miller, Stephanie Stewart, and Dan Young. Executive producer is Alycin Bektesh.
Hosts Doug Storm and Trish Kerle’ explore some of the nuances, complexities and limitations of marriage for the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community – the LGBT community – from a decidedly left of center – some might even say, radical – political and cultural perspective. This is not an anti-marriage or anti-marriage equality show. It is, however, our attempt to underscore that marriage may not be an obvious or clear-cut decision for all same-gender couples.
Since the overturning of the Defense of Marriage Act (otherwise known as DOMA or Windsor vs. the United States) in June 2013, there have been dozens of victories for the freedom to marry, with many of those rulings on hold pending appeal. As of today, 19 U.S. states and the District of Columbia have legalized marriage for lesbian and gay couples.
In Indiana, same-sex couples were getting legally married for three days in June 2014 (when the ban on marriage was overturned), until the state was granted a stay of that decision. Then, on August 26, 2014, cases from IN and WI were presented to a panel of three federal judges with the 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. It’s uncertain when a ruling by that panel will be announced, but many legal experts expect the U.S. Supreme Court will settle the issue of marriage equality once and for all in the coming session.
Byron Craig holds two degrees from Indiana University – a master’s degree in African American and African Diaspora Studies and a PhD in Communications and Culture. His research explores the intersections of race, gender and class and he is a faculty lecturer with the Kelley School of Business at IU.
Colin Johnson is Associate Professor of Gender Studies and Adjunct Associate Professor of American Studies, History and Human Biology at Indiana University in Bloomington, where he teaches courses on LGBT studies and the history of gender and sexuality in the United States.
Producer & Host: Doug Storm
Co-Host: Trish Kerle’
Board Engineer: Jonathan Richardson
Executive Producer: Alycin Bektesh
William Hosea and Clarence Boone welcome Paul Norris.
On today’s show, William and Clarence welcome Paul Norris, a graduate of the F.B.I. National Academy and former Police Chief at IUPUI, the University of Virginia and Indiana University Bloomington.
Officer Norris share’s his perspective on how the Ferguson police chief might have handled the initial police department intervention differently in the days following the police-action shooting and, going forward, how might that police force rebuild community trust in the wake of the unfolding events in Ferguson.
Headline news and local calendar events of interest to the African-American community.
Hosts: William Hosea and Clarence Boone
Bring It On! is produced by Clarence Boone
Executive Producer Alycin Bektesh
Our News Editor is Michael Nowlin
Our Board Engineer is Chris Martin