Local Live on WFHB brings us to The Bishop for our monthly remote broadcast with an exclusive performance from Drekka.
4) Piano (interlude)
Originally broadcast on August 8, 2014.
Local Live on WFHB brings us to The Bishop for our monthly remote broadcast with an exclusive performance from Vollmar.
1. Open Window 2. Simple Tune 3. The Light Was Awfully Fast 4. Abby 5. Ice Cube in the River 6. The Only One 7. Hope in Your Eyes? 8. Nana 9. I Want to See You Again 10. Beside the Sea (Beside the Sea extended)
Originally broadcast on August 6, 2014
On tonight’s program, Policing Race in America, we discuss the way racial minorities are denigrated and devalued through institutional violence using the August 9 police murder of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri as an example that is all too common in the U.S.
Darren Wilson, the officer who killed Brown, is a resident of Crestwood, MO which is 94% White and under 2% Black, working in a Ferguson Police department (whose racial makeup is actually nearly that of the suburb of Crestwood) which polices a community that is 67% Black and 29% White (according to Wikipedia).
Joining host Doug Storm for this discussion are Jeannine Bell, an expert on police behavior and hate crime at the Indiana University Maurer School of Law and Valerie Grim, professor and chair of the Department of African American and African Diaspora Studies.
Host & Producer: Doug Storm
Board Engineer: Jonathan Richardson
Executive Producer: Alycin Bektesh
Local group Amigo Fields will bring their unique blend of English and Spanish Americana music to Saturday’s Child at 11 a.m. Sept. 13, in the Monroe County History Center.
Ronald Arruejo, a Be More Volunteer Award nominee for his work with the PACE (Panthers Achieving Credits and Enrichment) program at Bloomington High School South, talks about the rewards of working with high school students and seeing them figure out that with hard work they can learn anything and everything they need. Also, more volunteer opportunities to work with children and in education from the Volunteer Network.
Available in September at Lotus Festival and as our Fall Fund Drive premium in early October. You can reserve an advance copy during our August Lotus Drive.
LOTUS LIVE ON WFHB VOLUME 4 tracklist 1. Bassekou Kouyate & Ngoni Ba (Mali) Jama Ko
2. Leyla McCalla (U.S) Mesi Bondye
3. De Temps Antan (Canada – Quebec) Mepriseuse de Garcons
4. Christine Salem (Réunion Island) Finale
5. DakhaBrakha (Ukraine) Sho Z-pod Duba
6. Noura Mint Seymali (Mauritania) El Barm
7. Pacific Curls (New Zealand) Islands Are Sinking
8. Frigg (Scandinavia) Polkka V
9. David Wax Museum (U.S.) La Guacamaya
10. Nass Marrakech (Morocco) Yo Mala
The IU Media School tweeted a drawing of the plans for Franklin Hall renovation following last week’s Board of Trustees meeting. On August 8th, Associate Dean Lesa Hatley Major met with IU trustees to propose interior plans for the merged media school. Major told trustees that the school will have space for student media including the IDS, WIUX, IUSTV, the Arbutus, and American Student Radio. The school will be open 24 hours a day to keep the media programs running. Level one of the school will have a broadcast studio as well as Ernie Pyle archives and the largest TV on campus. Classrooms will be on level two, along with study areas overlooking the first level.
Tonight we share with you a discussion of Rachel Carson’s Silent Spring I had with two scholars of Carson’s work, Lisa Sideris, Associate Professor in the Department of Religious Studies and the Director of the Consortium for the Study of Religion, Ethics and Society, and Christoph Irmscher, provost professor of English and the Director of the Wells Scholars program. Silent Spring was published in 1962 and was a document of the detrimental effects on the environment of the indiscriminate use of pesticides like DDT. Carson accused the chemical industry of spreading disinformation and public officials of accepting industry claims unquestioningly. These claims, to say the least, were explosive. We recorded this conversation as part of the 2013 summer series called The Custom House and included in it are selections from the text that are read to the accompaniment of music by Early Day Miners.
In the coming weeks Interchange will seek to explore a few topics that have breadth and depth enough to require multiple treatments to be sure we cover as many angles and perspectives as we can in order to present a more complete picture. One such topic is Bloomington’s long history of being a toxic waste dump thanks to the Westinghouse Electrical Corporation (bought and sold several times since they dumped untold amounts of electrical equipment filled with polychlorinated biphenyls, or PCBs, into Bloomington’s soil and groundwater). If you’re a dedicated listener you know that Interchange has tackled the topic in the past and you can go find those shows via our archives link at WFHB.org. How should we think about such a breach of care and responsibility? Can’t we consider that an extreme violation of the rights of those people living through that period of active contamination, but also can’t we see it is a violation against the future inhabitants most of whom, by now, either don’t know about the toxicity under our feet and in our water, or have assumed the problem has gone away. Instead, it festers.
Beyond PCBs we’ll take a look at Genetically Modified Organisms and Food Security as well as the Coal and Fracking industries. At the back of all of this is our right to know what is being done to us, to our bodies, to the world that sustains our lives, and to those new humans we bring into this land of toxic waste.
Akola Krishnan, volunteer for First Book and founder of the Monroe County chapter, talks about her passion for promoting children’s literacy and how rewarding the work of First Book is to both her personally and the community at large. Also, literacy volunteer opportunities from the Volunteer Network.
Saxophonist and blues singer Nate Johnson brings in his band of seasoned musicians for a session of fun and funky blues jams.
1. Nate the Great
2. Down in the Valley (Otis Redding cover)
3. You’re So Unhappy
4. Not Gonna Take it Anymore
5. Bring it on Home (Sam Cooke cover)
Hosted by JR “Jar” Turner
Engineered by Jim Lang, Dan Withered, Ilze Akerbergs
Produced by Erin Tobey
Executive Producer is Jim Manion