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Playlist: Shorts

Compiled By: Jeff Conner

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Which Chickadee - Black-capped or Carolina?

From BirdNote | 01:45

Of all the birds that turn up at birdfeeders, chickadees are favorites. And they’re instantly recognizable. Yet sometimes we have to ask ourselves: “Which chickadee is it?” In the eastern and central states, there are two species: Black-capped Chickadees pervade the northern half of the region, and Carolina Chickadees, like this one, the southern half. But in some places, they overlap. And while the two look nearly identical, their voices give them away!

Carolina-chickadee-mark-peck-2019-285 Of all the birds that turn up at birdfeeders, chickadees are favorites. And they’re instantly recognizable. Yet sometimes we have to ask ourselves: “Which chickadee is it?” In the eastern and central states, there are two species: Black-capped Chickadees pervade the northern half of the region, and Carolina Chickadees, like this one, the southern half. But in some places, they overlap. And while the two look nearly identical, their voices give them away!

The River Is Wide (Series)

Produced by Susan J. Cook

Most recent piece in this series:

Why Women Don't Tell, Part 4: What the Media Leaves Out

From Susan J. Cook | Part of the The River Is Wide series | 08:21


Why Women Don't Tell, Part 4: What the Media Leaves Out


In the PBS Newshour Friday night left/right voice section, a substitute journalist, Eliana Johnson from the Washington, DC-based Free Beacon, sat in for the conservative David Brooks.


The moderator moved the topics along to the Trump Criminal trial. As almost an aside, Journalist Johnson observed that “Stormy Daniels was up there talking about things that are not appropriate to say on this network.”


And thus, she (Johnson, not Daniels) presented the perspective which most of the trial coverage has clung to and, by default, to what's been left out. For a second, I wondered if the “not appropriate” she referenced is Stormy Daniels' rape history, the time from age 9 to about 11, when she was repeatedly sexually assaulted by a next door neighbor, who also raped her childhood best friend. When the friend finally disclosed to the school guidance counselor her rape experience, Stormy then known as Stephanie, told him the neighbor had assaulted her- repeatedly. The Guidance Counselor told her she was lying. She just said that, he said, because she wanted the attention her friend began to receive. Ms. Daniels' did not remember this incident until she was vabout 23. The amnesic relationship to abuse and the silencing of disclosure is not at all unusual, any trauma therapist would validate.


The posture of that Guidance Counselor uniquely and disturbingly parallels- no surprise- the defense attorneys' questioning of Ms. Daniels. It also parallels the trivialization of the sexual exploitation she experienced by the then 60 year old Donald Trump which Eliana Johnson presents- as does much of the media- as trivial- and sees as secondary to her occupation as a stripper and “adult” film actress , “adult” film director and producer. Add to this the designation as “the smart one”, which Trump applied to the then 27 year old Daniels as a pretense for his request to have dinner with her- communicated to her by Trump's body guard.


I read the “liberal” New York Times' supplied transcript of Ms. Daniels' testimony which motivated me to read her book “Full Disclosure”, her second more widely known effort to tell the truth.


I speculate but my guess is Eliana Johnson hasn't read it, what with the focus on the words that can't be said on Public broadcasting. Exclusion of the facts about what really happened to Stormy Daniels means that Eliana and the other journalists collude in ignoring  “grooming”, the hallmark of a predator before the exploitation actually takes place. It shifts the focus to the teller's credibility, the teller's sexualization- your dirty mind- of what is taking place. After all, the predator grooming the object hasn't acted yet on his intention.


Exclusion of her childhood sexual assault, in this case, leaves Ms. Daniels' to be characterized as the one with the licentious sex life, ignoring Donald Trump's grooming of Ms. Daniels with the offer of a Celebrity Apprentice appearance. Sex as the outcome of her meeting him in his Penthouse Suite was not what she anticipated. After going to the restroom and finding Trump standing between her and the bedroom door, his bodyguard shielding the entry to the suite as he was when she arrived, she describes an episode of derealization. Look it up.


Eliana Johnson having a pat phrase to the signify the witness with the dirty mouth speaks to the rubric the media has taken on. Yes, the substitution of the word “adult film” actress for “porn star” mitigates the sullying. But it does nothing to tag Trump's grooming as predatory, his baiting with a Celebrity Apprentice appearance. Harvey Weinstein used similar tactics.


An outcome of this trial could be that the 60-something Trumps of the world- along with the Harvey Weinsteins- would be more easily held accountable. A higher paying job, a good paycheck, a reliable living for someone like Daniels who grew up with a single mother who had to work more than one minimum wage job at a time is- even Eliana Johnson might agree- motivation. For the adolescent Daniels, a Baton Rouge , Louisiana Ballet dancer, and dressage horsewoman who taught riding lessons to handicapped children, her foray as a teenager into “exotic dancer” stripping meant she tripled her income. She testified that her whole life she had supported herself financially. Women earn 84 cents to a man's dollar, which was far lower the early 2000s.


Left out of the narrative, as well, has been the threat leveled by an anonymous stranger in 2016 in a parking lot to Daniels and her child. This was ultimately what led her to speak about the encounter with Trump, lest her family or she herself be physically harmed.


An outcome might galvanize the always tenuous feminist collective which the Elianas splice open, often. In “Full Disclosure” and in her testimony, Daniels refers – over and over- to her coworkers- other strippers- as “girls”, no matter how old. There's truth in that too. The Club owners are called men, generally, a reminder of who holds power in the world- those with money or masculinity. Both have been tools to re-assert that power, in the Trump trial, to silence the truth about sexual exploitation under the guise of principled indignation, and they continue to be reasons why Women Don't Tell, but - not for Stephanie aka “Stormy” Daniels- now.

A Moment of Science (Series)

Produced by WFIU

Most recent piece in this series:

AMOS 24-148: New Caledonian Crows Can Infer Weight, 7/25/2024

From WFIU | Part of the A Moment of Science series | 02:00

Mos-fullcolor-rgb-stacked_small New Caledonian Crows Can Infer Weight

Groks Science Radio Show (Series)

Produced by Charles Lee

Most recent piece in this series:

Leadership Insights -- Groks Science Show 2024-07-10

From Charles Lee | Part of the Groks Science Radio Show series | 28:30

Grokscience_small Leadership does not require exerting complete control.  Rather, the most effective leaders empower their organizations and individuals for success.  On this episode, James Wetrich discussed his book, Stifled: Where Good Leaders Go Wrong.

Reel Discovery (Series)

Produced by Kristin Dreyer Kramer

Most recent piece in this series:

Reel Discovery: Lumina

From Kristin Dreyer Kramer | Part of the Reel Discovery series | 03:00

Lumina_small Each week on Reel Discovery, host Kristin Dreyer Kramer takes a quick look at the latest in movies -- from the hottest new blockbusters to little-known indies and even Blu-ray releases. Whether you prefer explosive action movies or quiet dramas, you're sure to discover something worth watching. On the latest show, Kristin sets out on a quest to find a missing woman in Lumina

To read more, visit NightsAndWeekends.com.

CurrentCast (Series)

Produced by ChavoBart Digital Media

Most recent piece in this series:

Climate Connections (Series)

Produced by ChavoBart Digital Media

Most recent piece in this series:

Climate Connections July 8 - August 2, 2024

From ChavoBart Digital Media | Part of the Climate Connections series | 30:00


This month on Climate Connections:

Air Date -Title:

Mon., 7/8-Low-income residents buy into solar project at Minneapolis school: A solar garden at North High School provides electricity to the school, the city, and residential subscribers.  

Tue., 7/9-Seattle summers are no longer reliably mild: Many locals don’t have AC, so heat waves can be deadly. 

Wed., 7/10-Eelgrass makes a comeback along the Virginia coast: These spindly plants provide vital habitat for marine life, reduce coastal erosion, and absorb carbon pollution.                                                              

Thu., 7/11-San Diego neighborhood wins protections from new industrial development: Residents of Barrio Logan have been fighting for cleaner air for decades.

Fri., 7/12-Got climate anxiety? Taking action can be the right medicine. “Being part of the solution is psychologically empowering,” says therapist Leslie Davenport.   

Mon., 7/15-The climate benefits of mangroves: Their roots and branches help break up waves and reduce flooding in coastal communities.

Tue., 7/16-Beavers can help reduce damage caused by wildfires: The animals create wetlands that can reduce drying and burning.     

Wed., 7/17-The promise and potential pitfalls of locking carbon in soil: Farmers can help store planet-warming pollution in the ground. But some measures of the benefits may provide misleading results, a researcher says.

Thu., 7/18-From flood zones to green zones: In Charlotte, North Carolina, flood-prone apartments were converted into a wetland habitat that now helps protect the community from flooding.

Fri., 7/19-How camping skills can help prepare you for weather disasters: Many skills used while camping can help you stay safe during emergencies.     

Mon., 7/22-Researchers test whether peanuts and cotton could grow in a warmer Midwest: The crops have historically grown farther South.

Tue., 7/23-Tucson, Arizona, bets on buses: With free rides and bus stop improvements, the city hopes to turn out more ridership and reduce traffic pollution.

Wed., 7/24-Bridge helps Alaska town cope with climate change: During winter, residents used to leave town by driving their snowmobiles or ATVs across a frozen lake. But warming temperatures left the lake ice less dependable.

Thu., 7/25-Upstate New York development features fossil-fuel-free homes: Ultra-efficient houses in the Catskill Project are powered by solar panels.

Fri., 7/26-How to protect your pets during a heat wave: On hot days, keep dogs and cats in cooler areas with air conditioning or shade — and watch them for signs of distress.    

Mon., 7/29-Your medications may increase your risk of heat-related illnesses: Certain meds can cause dehydration or impede the body’s ability to sweat.         

Tue., 7/30-An Alaskan community’s slow and costly move to higher ground: Melting permafrost and extreme erosion are forcing Newtok residents to relocate. It’s a long, difficult process.

Wed., 7/31-Long-term whitebark pine restoration project aims to save the trees for future generations: The Western species has been hard-hit by wildfires, mountain pine beetles, and blister rust. 

Thu., 8/1-Advances in oil and gas drilling technology could boost geothermal energy: The same tech used in the oil and gas shale boom could help reduce the cost of drilling for clean, renewable geothermal.    

Fri., 8/2 -Why you need a go bag: And a few things that should go in it.

Pulse of the Planet (Series)

Produced by Jim Metzner

Most recent piece in this series:

Secrets of Soil

From Jim Metzner | Part of the Pulse of the Planet series | 12:58

Potp-logo-1400x1400_small Join Nik Quafoku, Chief Scientist at Pacific Northwest National Laboratories, for an in depth look at the wonders of soil. You'll never look at the dirt under our feet in quite the same way.

Travelers In The Night (Series)

Produced by Albert Grauer

Most recent piece in this series:

807-Moon Orbit Crossers

From Albert Grauer | Part of the Travelers In The Night series | 02:00

807-nasa_lunar_impact_crater_small Please see the transcript.

Science Update (Series)

Produced by Science Update

Most recent piece in this series:

Giraffe Spot Inheritance

From Science Update | Part of the Science Update series | 01:00

Sciupdate_sm2_small Scientists discover that giraffes inherit their spots.

Shelf Discovery (Series)

Produced by Kristin Dreyer Kramer

Most recent piece in this series:

Shelf Discovery: Humor Me by Cat Shook

From Kristin Dreyer Kramer | Part of the Shelf Discovery series | 03:00

Humorme_small Each week on Shelf Discovery, host Kristin Dreyer Kamer offers listeners a brief look inside the pages of a new book. From mysteries to memoirs, classics to chick lit, busy readers are sure to find plenty of picks to add to their shelves. On this week's show, Kristin finds friendship in an unexpected place in the audio edition of Humor Me by Cat Shook.

To read the full review, visit NightsAndWeekends.com.

Booktalk (Series)

Produced by Diana Korte

Most recent piece in this series:

PR Operative Phil Elwood’s ALL THE WORST HUMANS

From Diana Korte | Part of the Booktalk series | 10:05

All_the_worst_humans_3d_bookshot__1__small Host Diana Korte speaks with Phil Elwood, a man who used to pull the strings, and who is now pulling back the curtain in his DC tell-all book, "ALL THE WORST HUMANS. HOW I MADE NEWS FOR DICTATORS, TYCOONS, AND POLITICIANS." After nearly two decades in the Washington PR business, Elwood wants to come clean, by exposing the dark underbelly of the very industry that’s made him so successful. The first step is revealing exactly what he’s been up to for the past twenty years—and it isn’t pretty. Elwood has worked for a murderer’s row of questionable clients, including Gaddafi, Assad, and the government of Qatar. In All the Worst Humans, Elwood unveils how the PR business works, and how the truth gets made, spun, and sold to the public—not shying away from the gritty details of his unlikely career.

Beer Notes (Series)

Produced by Delmarva Public Media

Most recent piece in this series:

Summer Beers

From Delmarva Public Media | Part of the Beer Notes series | 02:00

Beernoteslogo_small The days are longer, the beaches are open again, and summer approaches.  This week on Beer Notes, we are highlighting the summer beers produced here on the Shore.

Craft beers full of flavor and lighter in color are popular as warm weather approaches.  Sours and fruited beers including the milkshake IPAs come into their own.  Porters and stouts are taking a back seat to pilsners, wit biers, and IPAs of all varieties.

Here on the Shore where local politicians say the sun kisses Ocean City first each morning, the ocean dominates our environment and our psyche, and so does summer. 

EVO craft brewing in Salisbury Maryland has the Delmarva Pure Pils, A supremely sessionable Eastern Shore take on a Czech-style pilsner.

Fin City, started in a crab house in West Ocean City, still serves crabs in working boats permanently docked at their pier all summer.  They take their location and fishing seriously.  With names like Angler Ale, White Marlin Pale Ale, Blackfin Black IPA, Catch of the Day IPA, and Backfin Blue Crab Stout to Marga Wheat A and  Marina Colada.  They even made a beer to support the creation and maintenance of artificial reefs off the coast of Ocean City for fishing habitat, OC Reef Red. 

3rd Wave-, a woman owned brewery in Delmar, a small village that sits astride the state border between Delaware and Maryland produces the SandStorm Belgian Tripel, BeachBreak Apricot Wheat, and ShoreBreak Pale Ale.

Crooked Hammock, nestled in among the beach resort towns of Coastal Delaware- produces BEACH ESCAPE and Hammock Easy.  Their neighbor in Lewes, Big Oyster Brewing has the Hammerhead IPA, a traditional west coast style that competes with the best  IPAs on the market.

As summer crests the horizon, make sure that your vision includes locally made craft beer with names and flavors that bring to mind all the places and activities you love about the season.

StoryCorps (Series)

Produced by StoryCorps

Most recent piece in this series:

StoryCorps: Ann Taylor and Sonja Furiya

From StoryCorps | Part of the StoryCorps series | 02:48

Taylorsquare_small Ann Taylor and her wife Sonja Furiya came to StoryCorps to reflect on meeting at a queer ballroom dancing class and how they fell in love.

World Ocean Radio (Series)

Produced by World Ocean Observatory

Most recent piece in this series:

Plastic: Cycle and Recycle

From World Ocean Observatory | Part of the World Ocean Radio series | 05:04


Plastic. It is ubiquitous. It is everywhere in our lives, yet we do not possess the cycle or recycle to continue production in a sustainable or environmentally friendly way. If offsets and recycling do not provide the answer, what does?

About World Ocean Radio
World Ocean Radio is a weekly series of five-minute audio essays available for syndicated use at no cost by college and community radio stations worldwide. Peter Neill, Director of the World Ocean Observatory and host of World Ocean Radio, provides coverage of a broad spectrum of ocean issues from science and education to advocacy and exemplary projects.

World Ocean Radio
14 Years, 700+ Episodes
Ocean is climate
Climate is ocean
The sea connects all things

EcoReport (Series)

Produced by WFHB

Most recent piece in this series:

Eco Report - June 28, 2024

From WFHB | Part of the EcoReport series | 30:11


In this week's feature report,  WFHB News Correspondents Noelle Herhusky-Schneider, Kade Young and Madison Stratton investigate Indiana's efforts to rollback protections for wetlands. This is Part Two of a four-part series that previously aired on Deep Dive: WFHB and Limestone Post Investigate.

The New York Times reports new ‘detective work’ on butterfly declines reveals a prime suspect. Agricultural insecticides were a key factor, according to a study focused on the Midwest, though researchers emphasized the importance of climate change and habitat loss. What’s driving ominous declines in insects? Primary concerns are butterflies and bees. While a growing body of research shows decreases in many insect populations, it has been hard for scientists to disentangle the possible causes. Are insects suffering from habitat loss as natural areas are plowed and paved? Is climate change doing them in? What about pesticides?

The latest insight comes from a study on butterflies in the Midwest, published on Thursday in the journal PLOS ONE. Its results don’t discount the serious effects of climate change and habitat loss on butterflies and other insects, but they indicate that agricultural insecticides exerted the biggest impact on the size and diversity of butterfly populations in the Midwest during the study period, 1998 to 2014. Especially detrimental, the researchers found, was a class of widely used insecticides called neonicotinoids that are absorbed into the tissues of plants.

“It’s a story about unintended consequences,” said Scott Swinton, a professor of agricultural economics at Michigan State University and one of the study’s authors. “In developing technologies that were very effective at controlling soybean aphid and certain other agricultural pests, non-target species that we care about, butterflies in particular, have been harmed.”

Farmers in Indiana widely use neonicotinoids on corn and soybeans. This type of pesticide is banned in California, Colorado, Connecticut, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Rhode Island and Vermont. In the EU, neonicotinoids have had restrictions placed on their use, which are as follows: the use in bee-attractive crops (including corn, oilseed rape and sunflower) is prohibited, with the exception of uses in greenhouses.

The attack by the emerald ash borer on ash trees has been underway for more than a decade. Now a question is whether any ash trees will survive. A report from Penn State University has the answer: barely. “Lingering ash." That’s what the U.S. Forest Service calls the relatively few green and white ash trees that survive the emerald ash borer onslaught. Those trees do not survive by accident, and that may save the species, according to Penn State researchers, who conducted a six-year study of ash decline and mortality.

The research shows some ash trees have varying degrees of resistance to the strangely beautiful, invasive beetle from Asia. The study is unique because it took place at a plantation of ash trees planted on Penn State’s University Park campus in the mid-1970s. “We found that genetic variation exists in trees from around the country, and through time — especially as the emerald ash borer population collapses because host trees are rapidly disappearing — the resistance that we observed will likely ensure the survival of the species,” said Kim Steiner, professor of forest biology, College of Agricultural Sciences.

This little-known ash plantation off Porter Road near Penn State's Swine Research Facility — the largest collection of green ash germplasm in one location in the world — may play a role in saving the species. “We began measuring the decline in 2012, shortly after emerald ash borers arrived in the plantation, and we measured it every year through 2017,” said Steiner. “The effect of the insect was devastating. As of August of this year, only 13 trees remained of the 1,762 that were alive when the emerald ash borer arrived.”

The fact that some trees survived longer means there are heritable genetic differences among trees from different populations and seed parents, Steiner added. “For the first time, this study demonstrated that there is genetic variation that could be captured in a breeding program to improve resistance to emerald ash borer in both white ash and green ash species," he said.

According to the Sierra Club, Duke Energy, the largest electric utility in the state, filed a case with the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission’s (IURC) requesting to raise residential customers’ bills an additional 19% by 2026. If approved, Duke would use its customers' money to keep its massively polluting Gibson and Edwardsport coal-burning power plants open.

Extensive evidence in Duke's previous rate hike case, filed in 2019, showed the Edwardsport coal gasification plant loses money the majority of the time it operates. EcoReport concludes basically this plant has been a boondoggle since inception because Duke could not master the design and operation of the plant. They were amateurs trying to use a process that required experts. EcoReport aired stories years ago, calling for Duke to bring in experts from South Africa.

That nation used the very process as part of the way they made gasoline while there was an embargo on importing gasoline during apartheid. Based on public data, Duke's Gibson plant lost an estimated $55.6 million in energy market revenues last year, making Gibson the “losingest” coal-burning power plant in an electric wholesale market anywhere in the country in 2023. “For over a decade, Duke has unfairly put the burden on customers' pocketbooks to prop up its money-losing Edwardsport and Gibson plants.

Instead of investing in clean and affordable renewable energy, Duke energy chose to waste billions of our hard earned dollars,” said Robyn Skuya-Boss, Hoosier Chapter Sierra Club Director. “Regulators at the IURC can’t keep allowing Duke to put our money into polluting resources; we need to see investments in clean energy that benefit our communities.”

Across the state, Duke is the largest utility polluter, and furthest behind in building clean energy. The monopoly utility’s Gibson plant in Southwest Indiana was identified by the Center for Public Integrity as a Super Polluter, one of the worst toxic and greenhouse gas emitters in the nation. Burning coal at this plant alone contributes to 78 premature deaths annually.

Duke’s Gibson plant has become an even worse investment for ratepayers since the company’s last rate case filing because its electric generation is uncompetitive in today’s grid. In 2023, Gibson had its lowest output ever. Nonetheless, due to low market prices and rocketing coal costs, Duke operated Gibson far more often than warranted, at a steep cost to consumers.

Sierra Club will further scrutinize the filing, which contains thousands of pages, and will be encouraging community members to speak out against the rate hike by submitting public comments to regulators over the coming months. There was a public meeting recently on Duke’s proposal. Our reporting on this meeting is separate from this review. In the information note sent to community activists, there was important information which is repeated here. EcoReport has not independently evaluated the recommendations.

RCU has been running a Follow the Money Campaign on three state house seats with voters partly in Monroe County. Not one of them is voting for consumers or the environment. Citizens Action Coalition indicates Rep. Peggy Mayfield in H60 and Rep. Bob Heaton H46 and Rep. Dave Hall H62 are the legislators of relevance. It's become clear we will never get voters back into the driver's seat until we re-balance our General Assembly.

EcoReport will add that Rep. Heaton was involved in making Indiana the worst state for rooftop solar, according to IndyStar. RCU says you have a choice this fall. These are the candidates who deserve your time and your treasure: Michelle Higgs for H60; Kurtis Cummings, H46; and Thomas Horrocks, H62.


In this week's feature report,  WFHB News Correspondents Noelle Herhusky-Schneider, Kade Young and Madison Stratton investigate Indiana's efforts to rollback protections for wetlands. This is Part Two of a four-part series that previously aired on Deep Dive: WFHB and Limestone Post Investigate.

  • A program on boater safety, Canoe Find It? is scheduled for Saturday, June 29th, at Griffy Lake Nature Preserve from 4 to 6 pm. After discussing boater safety, you will head to the water to practice paddling techniques. A scavenger hunt will allow you to practice as well as have fun. There is a prize! Register at bloomington.IN.gov/parks.
  • A presentation on Feathered Fledglings is taking place on Tuesday, July 2nd, from 2 to 2:30 pm at McCormick’s Creek State Park. Learn about a bird’s life cycle and when it is okay to help a fledgling. Meet at the Nature Center.
  • Wild Wednesday’s at Goose Pond Fish and Wildlife Area will continue on Wednesday, July 3rd, from 10 to 11 am. Take short hikes outside the Visitor Center and learn about Indiana’s wetlands, critters and more.
  • Learn about American’s Bird - the Bald Eagle at the Paynetown State Recreation Area at Monroe Lake on Thursday, July 4th, from 2 to 2:30 pm. Find out why they are extra-special and get tips on where to find them. Meet at the Activity Center Patio.
  • Learn about Nature’s Fireworks - the Firefly at the Paynetown State Recreation Area at Monroe Lake on Thursday, July 4th, beginning at 8 pm. Discover how these light shows are used by fireflies to attract a mate or a meal. Meet at the Activity Center.



On Air.............................................Julianna Dailey
On Air...........................................Cynthia Roberts
Headlines.............................................Norm Holy
Feature Report........Noelle Herhusky-Schneider
Feature Report..................................Kade Young
Feature Report.........................Madison Stratton
Feature Report.....................................Zyro Roze
Script.............................................Julianna Dailey
Events Calendar............................Julianna Dailey
Engineer....................................Branden Blewett


Are you looking for a way to make a difference on environmental issues? 

Eco Report is  looking for reporters, engineers, and segment producer to report facts on how we’re all affected by global climate disruption and the ongoing assaults on our air, land and water. We also celebrate ecologists, tree huggers, soil builders and other champions who actively protect and restore our natural world, particularly those who are active in south central Indiana. All levels of experience and all ages are welcome, and we provide the training you’ll need. WFHB also offers internships. To volunteer for Eco Report, call at (812) 323-1200, or e-mail earth@wfhb.org.

Brain Junk (Series)

Produced by Trace Kerr

Most recent piece in this series:

227: Whatever...Mom

From Trace Kerr | Part of the Brain Junk series | 05:17

With_podcast_small Why won't your teenager listen to you? Their brain. For real. Insert teenage eye roll here.

This Week in Water (Series)

Produced by H2O Radio

Most recent piece in this series:

This Week in Water for July 14, 2024

From H2O Radio | Part of the This Week in Water series | 06:13

H2o_logo_240_small The conservative Heritage Foundation’s roadmap called Project 2025 would dismantle rules and offices related to energy and the environment.

A court in Ecuador ruled that the rights of a river had been violated by pollution coming from the country’s capital city, Quito.

cactus has gone extinct because of sea level rise.

The 1965 science fiction novel Dune has inspired a spacesuit that will allow astronauts to convert their pee into water.

The Indie on Demand Movie Review (Series)

Produced by Daniel Persons

Most recent piece in this series:

Indie on Demand Reviews FIGHTVILLE

From Daniel Persons | Part of the The Indie on Demand Movie Review series | 01:59

Fightville_prx_image_v01_small Film critic Dan Persons reviews FIGHTVILLE, an intense and intimate documentary focusing on the brutal sport of mixed martial arts.

THE INDIE ON DEMAND MOVIE REVIEW is a short, weekly, module-style review show dedicated to highlighting independent films available via on-demand platforms. Produced and hosted by film journalist and critic Dan Persons (The Huffington Post, IFC, Air America), each 2-minute episode will feature a review of an independent film that has recently debuted on-demand, incorporating cleared audio clips and Dan's detailed analysis to provide listeners with an entertaining and insightful glimpse into the exciting and innovative world of independent film, with all titles available immediately for viewing at home.

The Point Puzzle (Series)

Produced by KPOV

Most recent piece in this series:

Point Puzzle 584

From KPOV | Part of the The Point Puzzle series | 02:00

Point Puzzle 584

Kpov-the-point-puzzle_small The Point Puzzle is a 2:00 minute weekly puzzle. Every week a winner from the last week will be selected from emailed answers and announced on air and a new puzzle will be posed. 
The puzzles include word puzzles, math, and logic puzzles.
Puzzles are generally accessible to a wide audience, and are often tied to the season, holidays, or current events.

Postcards from The Wind (Series)

Produced by Fil Corbitt

Most recent piece in this series:


From Fil Corbitt | Part of the Postcards from The Wind series | 02:00

Fil Corbitt

Postcards_from_the_wind_cover_page_01_small A postcard from a locked cemetery in São Paulo, Brazil.

The Writer's Almanac (Series)

Produced by Prairie Home Productions

Most recent piece in this series: