Radiozine

Tune in to KBOO's Morning Radiozine for intriguing Public Affairs programming every Monday through Friday!

 

Coming Soon

Sue Grafton on her New Mystery, "X"
Michael Helquist talks about his book, "Marie Equi: Radical Politics and Outlaw Passions"
 

Episode Archive

Radiozine on 02/13/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 02/13/2009 - 10:30am - 11:00am

Host Ed Goldberg interviews Jonah Lehrer, author of "How We Decide," a study of the human brain in the process of decision making.

Radiozine on 02/13/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 02/13/2009 - 10:00am - 10:30am

Worthy Women Series. What do a mortician, dancer, mother and writer have in common? Not much, unless you are talking about Elizabeth Fournier.  The local writer and occasional KBOO volunteer spoke with Dennise Kowalczyk about her life and her experiences that led to her first published book.

Radiozine on 02/13/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 02/13/2009 - 9:30am - 10:00am

Kyle Burris interviews two local anarchists about how they view the economic crisis, Part 1. Part 2 will air on Tuesday, February 17th, at 9:30AM.

Radiozine on 02/13/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 02/13/2009 - 9:00am - 9:30am

A special program for Black History Month - "Texts of Resistance." How did slaves resist their oppression ? We hear a discussion of three literary works that explore what it means to resist and to survive.

Radiozine on 02/12/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Thu, 02/12/2009 - 9:30am - 10:30am

Madness Radio: Depression And Oppression Alisha Ali

Pilot program

Is depression a result of poverty? How can community development and economic empowerment affect mental health? Psychology professor Alisha Ali discusses the dangers of turning social problems into medical disorders, including bias in diagnosis, limits of "cultural competency" and "anti-stigma" initiatives, and the experiences of immigrant women.

Radiozine on 02/11/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Wed, 02/11/2009 - 9:30am - 10:00am

Host Per Fagereng speaks with William Kleinknecht, author of THE MAN WHO SOLD THE WORLD: Ronald Reagan and the Betrayal of Main Street America.  While Republicans continue to oppose the stimulus plan, asking themselves “What Would Ronald Reagan Do?”, Kleinknecht provides evidence that Reagan’s tax, regulatory and antitrust policies are directly responsible for the current economic climate.

Radiozine on 02/10/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Tue, 02/10/2009 - 10:00am - 10:30am

Ed Goldberg interviews Alrick Brown, producer of the film "Death of Two Sons," which shows on February 12th as part of the Cascade Festival of African Films. The documentary examines the death of Amadou Diallo, the 22-year old Guinean immigrant who was senselessly shot to death by 41 bullets fired by New York City policemen, and the death of Jesse Thyne, an American Peace COrps volunteer who lived and worked with Diallo's family in Guinea.

Radiozine on 02/10/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Tue, 02/10/2009 - 9:30am - 10:00am

Anna Keith speaks with Dawn Menken, PhD, a therapist, conflict resolution facilitator and teacher with a special devotion to relationships and building sustainable community. She is the author of "Speak Out! Talking About Love, Sex and Eternity." She is leading a series of workshops for the Process Work Institute including "Nurturing the Inner life of Children."

Radiozine on 02/06/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 02/06/2009 - 10:00am - 10:30am

Host Per Fagereng speaks with Lenni Brenner, longtime activist and author of "Zionism In the Age of the Dictators," about the history of Zionism.

Radiozine on 02/05/09

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Thu, 02/05/2009 - 9:30am - 10:00am
Short Description: 
Independent film and festival news

Independent filmmakers and festival organizers discuss upcoming special events in the local film scene.  S.W. Conser speaks with Henry Selick, whose animated film Coraline will be the opening night program for the Portland International Film Festival, and Toni Tabora-Roberts talks with Mary Holmstrom of the Cascade Festival of African Films.

Audio

Fighting Coal Transport Through the Pacific Northwest: Reform and Revolution.

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Fri, 08/17/2012

Oregon and Washington have dramatically reduced coal-powered energy generation. As a result coal companies are pushing to export tens of millions of tons of coal from Montana and Wyoming, through Pacific Northwest ports, to Asian markets. The coal would pass through dozens of communities in Oregon and Washington by rail, barge, or ship. Mercury and other toxins from Asian fired coal returns to the Columbia valley as blowback and acid rain.

KBOO's Joe Meyer presents interviews with:
 

Phil Rigdon, Deputy Director for Yakama Nation Department of Natural Resources - http://www.yakamanation-nsn.gov/

Dan Serres the Conservation Director at Columbia Riverkeeper - http://columbiariverkeeper.org/

Paul Cienfuegos a rights based organizer out of Portland, Oregon - http://paulcienfuegos.com/

Bonnie Meltzer, a neighborhood activist - http://www.facebook.com/NorthPortlandCoalCommittee

 The show's emphasis is on what humans can do about it and listens through the lens of reform and revolution.

The music for the show is 'Paradise' by John Prine performed by Johnny Cash.

Aria Minu-Sepehr on "We Heard the Heavens Then", his memoir of a boy in revolutionary Iran

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 08/13/2012

 Host Marianne Barisonek speaks with Aria Minu-Sepehr about his book We Heard the Heavens Then, a memoir of a boy in revolutionary Iran.  Seen through the eyes of a ten year old with unusual access to the two poles of his society – modern and traditional – the tale recounts the rising tension, collision, and eventual fallout of the split.

Following the fall of the Shah of Iran in 1979 and the purges that targeted the author’s class, Aria Minu-Sepehr sought refuge in the United States. The hostage crisis, a year later, would prove that the edicts of the Iranian Revolution could impact the global community and destroy the goodwill of one people for another. Aria Minu-Sepehr has worked to bridge that divide. He has lectured on issues concerning Iranian culture and U.S. foreign policy, and created and directed Forum for Middle East Awareness at Susquehanna University, where he also taught world and Middle Eastern literature. In 2007, an excerpt of We Heard the Heavens Then was awarded the John Guyon Literary Non-Fiction Prize. Aria Minu-Sepehr lives with his family in Oregon.

 
 
 

 

  • Title: RadioZine 20120813
  • Length: 28:30 minutes (21.65 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Stereo 44kHz 106Kbps (VBR)

Marie Long and Medical work in Nepal

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 07/30/2012

 Health and Health Care Forum, Hosted by Roberta Hall.

In this segment, we hear Marie Long, a neurosurgeon who did volunteer medical work at Tribuvan Hospital, Nepal, and developed a project to prevent neurological diseases that have afflicted some Nepali people.

 

Nancy Sullivan with Problems Arising from Fad Diets and Processed Foods

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 07/30/2012

 Health and Health Care Forum, Hosted by Roberta Hall

 

Today's guest is Nancy Sullivan, a registered dietitian who uses nontraditional methods to understand and help clients with gastrointestinal problems. In this conversation we talk about difficulties in interpreting symptoms and problems that can arise with fad diets and with additives in commercially prepared foods.

 
 

 

William deBuys on "The West in Flames"

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Wed, 07/25/2012

Host Kathleen Stephenson speaks with William deBuys about his recent article on TomDispatch.com "The Oxygen Planet Struts Its Stuff: Not a “Perfect Storm” But the New Norm in the American West."

William deBuys, a TomDispatch regular, is the author of seven books, most recently A Great Aridness: Climate Change and the Future of the American Southwest. He has long been involved in environmental affairs in the Southwest, including service as founding chairman of the Valles Caldera Trust, which administers the 87,000-acre Valles Caldera National Preserve in New Mexico.

  • Length: 28:24 minutes (13 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 64Kbps (CBR)

The Bliss Experiment: 28 days to personal transformatoin.

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Fri, 07/20/2012

Host Joe Meyer speaks with Sean Meshorer, author of THE BLISS EXPERIMENT, about what prevents us from being really happy, how our definition of happiness is influenced by pop culture, how our brains have been rewired to believe we will be satisfied once we hit a big pay day and what happens when we achieve what we thought would make us happy. Sean Meshorer is a blogger at The Huffington Post. His website is www.seanmeshorer.com/

  • Length: 30:20 minutes (27.77 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

Oregon Rules for Complementary and Alternative Practitioners

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 07/16/2012

 Roberta Hall hosts Health and Health Care Forum.

Her guest is Vern Saboe, a chiropractor who is a member of Oregon's Health System Transformation Team, a group of 45 people from all aspects of health and health care and bi-partisan lawmakers. The group was charged with developing a plan to improve the health delivery system for Oregon Health Plan and Medicaid clients. He will talk about rules affecting Complementary and Alternative practitioners. Public comment on these rules ends on July 22nd.

 
 
 

 

Interview with So Much Pretty author Cara Hoffman

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Fri, 06/29/2012

KBOO's Between the Covers reporter Jennifer Kemp and guest reporter Desmond Fuller interviewed So Much Pretty author Cara Hoffman. So Much Pretty is a harrowing, provakative and exhilerating recent novel dealing with small town politics and personal and societal accountability. Hoffman takes the reader to a faltering town in upstate New York where an ambitious Cleveland journalist, a family of DIY countercultural New Yorkers and their fierce and imaginative daughter, and members of the town's industrial agricultural elite all become entangled in the murder of a young, local woman, Wendy White. So Much Pretty is told from the vantage points of multiple characters, jumping back and forth in time, finally arriving at a startling conclusion. A murder mystery on the surface, So Much Pretty delves much deeper into issues of linguistic integrity, economics, rural and urban mentalities, the secret wonders and childhood, environmental degredation and sexual violence.

Rachel Bristol, retiring CEO of the Oregon Food Bank, on the history of OFB and hunger in Oregon

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Fri, 06/29/2012

Rachel Bristol, chief executive officer of the Oregon Food Bank, or OFB, is retiring at the end of June after decades of work fighting hunger in Oregon. She speaks with KBOO's Kathleen Stephenson about the history of the Food Bank, the importance of the Waterfront Blues Festival as a fundraiser for the Food Bank and current hunger issues in Oregon.

Photo of Rachel Bristol with OFB Board Member Philip Kalberer by Stuart Mullenberg.

  • Length: 51:36 minutes (47.24 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

The Oregon Food Bank: Ending Hunger Through Dedication and Innovation

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Wed, 06/27/2012

KBOO volunteers recently visited the Oregon Food Bank distribution center in North Portland to find out more about their efforts to end hunger. Food bank staff gave a guided tour of some facility highlights including the teaching gardens, the chicken coop, and demonstration kitchens. Volunteers contribute thousands of hours to support Food Bank activities, some of which are highlighted during the tour.

Food Bank projects highlighted in this program include:
Plant a Row for the Hungry
Learning Gardens
Community FEAST | Building Food Security
 
One of the Food Bank's many projects is The Waterfront Blues Festival which celebrates its twenty fifth anniversary this year beginning next Wednesday afternoon in downtown Portland. (KBOO will be broadcasting from the Blues Festival live). The festival is the largest fundraiser for the Oregon Food Bank and 100 percent of gate donations and ticket sales directly benefit the Food Bank.

The five-day festival features Charlie Musselwhite, Galactic and the Steve Miller Band to name a few of the national acts highlighting this year’s events. Concert goers are asked to donate two cans of food and ten dollars to see an entire day’s lineup at the Blues Fest.

The Oregon Food Bank’s mission is to eliminate hunger and its root causes, because no one should be hungry. Since 1982, Oregon Food Bank has led the fight against hunger in Oregon and southwest Washington by collecting and distributing food through its regional network of neighborhood food pantries and regional food banks.

The Oregon Food Bank Network helps nearly one in five households fend off hunger. The Food Bank also leads statewide efforts to increase resources for hungry families and to eliminate the root causes of hunger through advocacy, nutrition education, garden education and helping communities strengthen local food systems.

********

Important information from the Oregon Food Bank website:

“As a result of growing levels of long-term unemployment, 260,000 people per month eat meals from emergency food boxes. Of those, 85,800 are children. For the first time ever, Oregon Food Bank distributed more than 1 million emergency food boxes in fiscal year 2010-11.”

“Growing levels of long-term unemployment have forced more and more people to seek emergency food assistance. 28 percent of adult emergency food box recipients are unemployed and looking for work, compared to only 20 percent in 2008.”

“A basic family budget — enough to cover the essential needs for a family of four — was $45,274 in 2007, while a full time job at Oregon's 2010 minimum wage provided only $17,500.”

Comments

Correction

 A typo occured with one of our guests, Todd Dalotto on Radiozine this past Friday. Our apologies for the oversight.

 

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