Scott Forrester presents part 2 of an interview with Dean Larry Velvel of the Massachusetts School of Law in Andover and organizer of the Conference on War Crimes and the law-breaking of the Bush Administration. He discusses war crimes in history and related issues.
Today, host Barbara Bernstein (The Media Project) covers the Olympics from the point of view of the environment. What was China like last year, what is it like right now, and what will it likely look like a year from now?
Hosted by Tom Becker, this program discusses green and sustainable cities, J.M. Coetzee's South African boyhood, being distracted from important lies by trivial ones, and how the first labor party was born 180 years ago in Philadelphia. To hear the whole show, click on the arrow above. To hear the pieces separately, follow their links below:
Lazaro and Moro are from Cuba. They buy most of their fresh and frozen corn from The Cherry Sprout Market where I work. They always buy every last kernel of fresh and frozen corn that we have. I invited them to come and sell their tamales at our Market the next time they visited. About two weeks later they came with the
Tom Becker conducts a lesson in labor history and reveals that the first labor union was formed in Philadelphia, and with it, the first labor oriented political party on August 11, 1828. Tom reads from Moral Visions and Material Ambitions: Philadelphia Struggles to Define the Republic by A. Kristen Foster. It was re-published in 2004 and is available at the Portland State Library.
Laurie Mercier explores how political discussions often fail to distinguish between lies that are trivial, like John Edwards's, and lies that have global, catastrophic consequences -- like those of the Bush administration.
The first US War Crimes Tribunal since WWII concluded this past week with the sentencing of Salim Hamdan. Author of The Guantanamo Files: The Stories of the 774 Detainees in America's Illegal Prison, Andy Worthington talks about some of the lessons to take away from it.
Bill Resnick talks with urban naturalist Mike Houck of the Audubon Society and the Urban Greenspaces Institute. They discuss many of the issues around making Portland part of a natural, sustainable environment in this two-part interview. We hear Part 1 on this program; Part 2 will be aired next week.