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Positively Revolting

Hosts Ani and Lyn talking about a variety of topics from an eco-feminist, and anarcha-feminist perspective.  Call in and voice your thoughts, ideas and opinions on today's topics.

Coming Soon

Katha Pollitt on Pro: Reclaiming Abortion Rights
 

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Episode Archive

Positively Revolting on 02/20/09

Air date: 
Fri, 02/20/2009 - 8:00am - 9:00am

Marty Hart-Landsberg on the Economy, Part Two. Host Melodie Silverwolf.

Marty Hart-Landsberg is Professor of Economics and Director of the Political Economy Program at Lewis and Clark College. His books include Marxist Perspectives on South Korea in the Global Economy, which he edited with Richard Westra and Seongjin Jeong.                                                                                                                                                                    

Positively Revolting on 02/13/09

Air date: 
Fri, 02/13/2009 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Ani hosts a special discussion on love. What can love teach us as we engage in radical social chang

Ani hosts a special discussion on love.  What can love teach us as we engage in radical social change? Che Guevara said, "A true revolutionary is guided by great feelings of love."  What did he mean by that?  How can love inspire and energize us in our work as revolutionaries and social change workers.  Love is the strongest force in the universe, inspiring beauty, tenderness, creativity, and life itself.  How can we let love guide us in our work to re-make the world that upholds values of joy, freedom, egalitarianism, and peace?  What can love teach us?

Positively Revolting on 02/06/09

Air date: 
Fri, 02/06/2009 - 8:00am - 9:00am

Hosts Melodie Silverwolf and Crystal Leighty speak with Marty Hart-Landsberg, Professor of Economics and Director of the Political Economy Program at Lewis and Clark College. His books include Marxist Perspectives on South Korea in the Global Economy, which he edited with Richard Westra and Seongjin Jeong. This is part one of a two-part conversation, which continued on February 20th.

Positively Revolting on 01/30/09

Air date: 
Fri, 01/30/2009 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Opening KBOO's morning of programs dedicated to exploring sustainable cities, Ani hosts a discussion

Some say the development of agriculture allowed for the first population dense areas, making up the first cities.  As cities grow, the model holds that the population density necessitates that food be imported to feed the masses.  The larger the cities, the more resources are imported to feed the population centers.

The US is a major food importer.  Even in a crop rich area like the Pacific Northwest, most grocery stores stock produce imported for Chile, Mexico, New Zealand, and China.  When food is grown for export cash crops, how are areas growing the food effected? And how are communities effected when they consume imported food?

Positively Revolting

Categories:
Air date: 
Fri, 01/23/2009 - 8:00am - 9:00am

Host Melodie Silverwolf speaks with the media director for the National Resources Defense Council about environmental issues and the new administration.

Positively Revolting

Air date: 
Fri, 01/16/2009 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Ani will speak with local organizer Nael Saker, about attacks in Gaza. We will have information on u

Nael Saker, works with the Arab American Cultural Center of Oregon, and was born in Gaza. While he has lived in Oregon for eighteen years, and is now an American citizen, Mr. Saker has four sisters and a brother currently living in Gaza.

Positively Revolting

Air date: 
Fri, 01/09/2009 - 8:00am - 9:00am

Hosts Melodie Silverwolf and Crystal Leighty speak with Madeline Martinez of Oregon NORML about the upcoming Oregon legislative session, what to expect and how to express your views to your representatives.

Positively Revolting

Air date: 
Fri, 01/02/2009 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Host Ani will discuss economics and actual wealth with her guest Will Newman II, student, teacher, a

Host Ani will discuss economics and actual wealth with her guest Will Newman II, student, teacher, rabble rouser and general ne'er do well, who is also the Research and Education Director of Oregon Sustainable Agriculture Land Trust (OSALT).

We will discuss some basics of the economy, and the difference between money and wealth. The U$ treasury, the Federal Reserve, and Congress have poured at least 7 trillion dollars (that looks like $7,000,000,000,000, just in case you were wondering) into this failing economy, but can this system be saved? Or are the very fundamental principles of this economic system based in fictions and pyramid schemes?

Positively Revolting

Air date: 
Fri, 12/19/2008 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Ani hosts a discussion of the Winter Solstice. Guests Mark Lakeman of VBC & Brush of Tryon Life Comm

Ani hosts a discussion of the Winter Solstice as a time to access our deepest visions and dreams of meaningful social change.  Her guests will be Mark Lakeman of the Village Building Convergence Project, and Brush, from Tryon Life Community Farm. When we talk about radical transformation for our culture, what do we really want to bring in?  Let's dare ourselves to dream big!

We welcome your calls at 503-231-8187.

Positively Revolting

Categories:
Air date: 
Fri, 12/12/2008 - 8:00am - 9:00am

Hosts Melodie Silverwolf and Crystal Leighty challenge listeners to take on the role of Citizen Adviser to President-Elect Obama. They invite you to share what priorities you would have him take on immediately.

Audio

Creating the world anew-- the spirit of revolution

Categories:
program date: 
Fri, 11/06/2009

Ani Raven Haines hosts a discussion of revolutionary thought and radical social change.

Remember, remember the fifth of November
The gunpowder, treason and plot

I see no reason the gunpowder treason
Should ever be forgot

So goes the rhyme that commemorates the actions of Guy Fawkes, who attempted to blow up Parliament in 1605.  Fawkes was part of a radical Catholic group, that were seeking to displace Protestant rule.  In England, bonfires are lit on November 5th, and Guy Fawkes is still burnt in effigy, four hundred plus years after the original attempt. 

As social change activists, I think that one of our biggest challenges is not recreating the oppressive structures in the new world we make together.  How do we utterly change the dynamic of hierarchy and oppression, leaving them behind in the world falling around us?

Listeners called in with their experiences of engaging social change, and thoughts on creating the new world together. There is a lot to say on this subject, so let's continue this discussion online! Read my blog here, and participate in the conversation by leaving your comments.

 

 

 

 

Project Censored's Mickey Huff

Categories:
program date: 
Fri, 10/16/2009

Ani Raven Haines hosts a discussion on corporate media censorship with Micky Huff.

Mickey is Associate Professor of History at Diablo Valley College. He is also the Associate Director of the Media Freedom Foundation and Project Censored, among other things to his credit.

Mickey talks about censorship and omissions in the corporate press, the new edition of Project Censored, and his upcoming trip to Portland in the beginning of November.

Want to hear more? Mickey Huff and Peter Phillips will be talking about Censored 2010, at a benefit for KBOO, November 7th, at 5 PM. Click here for details.

Resources:

Find Mickey Huff's blog at Ministry of Mythinformation

Daily Censored Blog 

Daily news at The Media Freedom Foundation here



 

Talk about Sidewalk Cafe Seating

Categories:
program date: 
Thu, 07/23/2009

Kate Welch leads a discussion about obstacles on the sidewalk, most specifically the status of sidewalk cafe seating. 
Guests in the studio are:
From the Willamette Pedestrian Coalition; Jeanne Harrison, board member, and Stephanie Routh, director of the WPC.
From the Portland Bureau Of Transportation; April Bertelsen, pedestrian coordinator, and Richard Eisenhauer, Sidewalk Café Program Manager.
 

Family Business: Parenting without Punishments

program date: 
Thu, 06/25/2009

Anna Soderberg hosts call-in talk radio this morning. The topic is "Parenting without Punishments".

Guests are connected parenting educators Emily Troper and Lyla Wolfenstein. Emily is also a Certified Post-Partum Doula and Lyla is also a Board Certified Lactation Consultant.

Cesar Chavez Avenue

Categories:
program date: 
Thu, 06/18/2009

Cristina Gonzales hosts a discussion of the renaming of 39th Avenue to Cesar Chavez Avenue. In May Portland’s Planning Commission voted 7-1 to recommend that the Portland City council rename 39th Avenue for Latino-American labor and civil rights leader Cesar Chavez. The Portland City Council holds a public earing on the proposed street renaming on Tuesday, June 23rd at 6PM in the Council Chambers at Portland City Hall, 1221 SW 4th Ave., 2nd Floor

 

  • Title: Cesar Chavez Avenue
  • Length: 54:19 minutes (21.76 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 56Kbps (CBR)

"The Muse"

Categories:
program date: 
Thu, 06/11/2009

Guest host Marlene Howell interviews Serena Barton, who teaches a course on Women, Art, and Healing, and 
who also works as a counselor in private practice.

  • Title: "The Muse"
  • Length: 55:02 minutes (37.79 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Stereo 44kHz 96Kbps (CBR)

Village Building Convergence Is Community Organizing

Categories:
program date: 
Fri, 06/05/2009

Ani Raven Haines hosts a discussion of tangible community building through the example of the Village Building Convergence.  

Joining her in the studio are three organizers for the VBC 9, which begins its 10 day celebration including hands-on site building, workshops, talks, music, food and more.  Frances Michaels works with fundraising and artistic projects; Matt Phillips works with  Placemaking and Logistics; and Anna Gordon, is the Project Community Coordinator with Madison High School, they will talk about their experience of gathering community visions and facilitating them through to fruition.

Let's talk about creating what we want in our communities and our lives in the here and now--- how do we make it happen? The VBC is one example, what are other ideas or projects to create the world anew? Please leave your thoughts or ideas on the comments section at kboo.fm/positivelyrevolting, and keep this conversation going.

 

KBOO Cafe

Categories:
program date: 
Thu, 05/28/2009

Melinda Bernert hosts.

Among the subjects discussed: whether the Lents neighborhood should be the site of a new Portland Beavers ballpark.

  • Title: KBOO Cafe
  • Length: 52:41 minutes (48.23 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Stereo 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

Anarchy!

Categories:
program date: 
Wed, 05/27/2009

Ani hosts a discussion Anarchy. We discuss what anarchy is, and isn't, and what's happening in the anarchist / anti-authoritarian / anti- fascist movements in town.

How do we work together in the here and now to build solidarity, and create awareness of non-hierarchical modes of organizing?

Guests are Shanti of the Axiom Infoshop; Julia, of Malkriad@s Collective, and Ari of the Red & Black Cafe.

If you are interested in being a part of this on-going discussion, please check out the blog and comments section of the Positively Revolting Talk Radio webpage.

 

 

  • Title: Anarchy!
  • Length: 56:02 minutes (51.31 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Stereo 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

Robert Jensen: All My Bone Shake

program date: 
Thu, 05/07/2009

Ani welcomes back long time activist, author and professor Robert Jensen, to Positively Revolting Talk Radio.

In Jensen's latest book, All My Bones Shake: Seeking a Progressive Path to the Prophetic Voice, he argues that in a world racked with political, economic, cultural, and ecological crises, there is a spiritual emptiness that encourages further alienation.

Can religion be a tool with which we may create closer ties to all humanity and begin to create a just and sustainable society? What part can religion play to help us face with confidence the uncertainty of our lives. How can we overcome our addiction to hierarchy?

Jensen's writings explore the important questions: What does it mean to be human? What are our obligations to other people and the non-human world?

 

Robert Jensen is a professor at the University of Texas at Austin School of Journalism, where he teaches courses in media law, ethics, and politics. Jensen also serves as the director of the university’s Senior Fellows Honors Program of the College of Communication. Since joining the UT faculty in 1992, Jensen has published four critical books on media and power: Getting Off: Pornography and the End of Masculinity (South End Press, 2007); The Heart of Whiteness: Confronting Race, Racism and White Privilege (City Lights, 2005); Citizens of the Empire: The Struggle to Claim Our Humanity (City Lights, 2004).

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