Radiozine

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

 

Coming Soon

Founder Hank Patton & students discuss stewardship learning at World Steward in the Columbia Gorge
Moms Demand Action and Promoting Health and Safety and Measures to Keep Children Safe from Violence
 

Episode Archive

Nick Turse, author of "Kill Anything That Moves: The Real American War in Vietnam"

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 01/31/2014 - 11:00am - 11:30am
Short Description: 
Nick Turse, author of "Kill Anything That Moves: The Real American War in Vietnam"

Host Per Fagereng interviews Nick Turse, author of "Kill Anything That Moves: The Real American War in Vietnam"  about US war crimes during the war in Viet Nam.
Nick Turse is an award-winning journalist, historian, essayist, the managing editor of TomDispatch.com, the co-founder of Dispatch Books, and a fellow at the Nation Institute.

Nick Turse speaks at Powell's City of Books on Friday, January 31st at 7: 30PM.

http://www.nickturse.com/

OSU Divest and the Faculty Senate Approval of Resolution for Divestment of Fossil Fuel Stocks

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Wed, 01/29/2014 - 11:00am - 11:30am
Short Description: 
OSU Divest and the Faculty Senate Approval of Resolution for Divestment of Fossil Fuel Stocks

Oregon State University Divestment

Roberta Hall hosts a feature on the success of OSU Divest in obtaining Faculty Senate approval of a resolution asking the OSU Foundation to divest of fossil fuel stocks and the student government's role in continuing to develop the momentum for divestment.  Jesse Pettibone, OSU sophomore, talks with Roberta about student involvement. We hear the case for divestment made by Ken Winograd, the faculty member who chairs the OSU Divest Committee, and three other faculty members; Mike O'Malley, Cora Borradaile and Richard Clinton.

Photo above Jesse Pettibone; Photo below Ken Winograd.

Health Impacts of Environmental Hazards Such as Toxins with Laurel Kincl

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 01/27/2014 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Health Impacts of Environmental Hazards Such as Toxins

Health and Health Care Forum 

Host Roberta Hall speaks with Laurel Kincl, who directs the Outreach and Engagement core of OSU's Environmental Health Science Center. The conversation centers on the interdisciplinary research the Center conducts to determine the health impacts of environmental hazards, such as toxins, and this Center's connections to other research across the country. Laurel Kincl is shown above.

Historian Nathaniel Philbrick on His Book "Why Read Moby-Dick?"

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Thu, 01/16/2014 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Historian Nathaniel Philbrick on His Book "Why Read Moby-Dick?"

Host Gene Bradley interviews historian Nathaniel Philbrick about his book "Why Read Moby-Dick?" 

Moby-Dick is perhaps the greatest of the Great American Novels, yet its length and esoteric subject matter create an aura of difficulty that too often keeps readers at bay. In his National Book Award- winning bestseller, "In the Heart of the Sea," Nathaniel Philbrick unpacked the story of the wreck of the whaleship Essex, the real-life incident that inspired Melville to write Moby- Dick. Now, he sets his sights on the fiction itself, offering a cabin master’s tour of a spellbinding novel rich with adventure and history.

The Physiology, Sociology and Politics of compassion.

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 01/13/2014 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Scholars' Circle Panel on Compassion

From the series Scholars' Circle we feature a panel discussion looking at the physiology, sociology and politics of compassion. 
Featured speakers include Iain Wilkinson, Sociology, University of Kent; Paul Gilbert, Clinical Psychology, University of Derby; James Doty, founder, Director of the Center for Compassion & Altruism Research and Education.

Journalist Mirta Ojito on her book Hunting Season: Immigration and Murder in an All-American Town

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 01/03/2014 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Journalist Mirta Ojito on her book Hunting Season: Immigration and Murder in an All-American Town

Host Sarika Mehta interviews journalist and author Mirta Ojito about her most recent book Hunting Season: Immigration and Murder in an All-American Town, In November of 2008, which looks at the case of Marcelo Lucero, a 
thirty-seven-year-old undocumented Ecuadorean immigrant, was brutally attacked and murdered by a group of teenagers as he walked the streets of Patchogue, a quiet Long Island town. 

Fukushima/Hanford nuclear panel, Part 2

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 12/30/2013 - 11:00am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Fukushima/Hanford nuclear panel, Part 2

This morning we will hear part one of a two-part series on Fukushima, Hanford and the Columbia Generating station.  This is the question and answer section of a panel discussion recorded on December 10th, 2013 here in Portland.
Listen to part one here: http://kboo.fm/content/fukushimahanfordnuclearpanelpart1

Fukushima/Hanford nuclear panel, Part 1

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 12/27/2013 - 11:00am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Fukushima/Hanford nuclear panel, Part 1

This morning we will hear part one of a two-part series on Fukushima, Hanford and the Columbia Generating station. This is a panel discussion recorded on December 10th, 2013 here in Portland.
The Speakers you will hear today are: Miriam German of Radcast.org - introducing the panel
Lloyd Marbet - anti-nulcear activist
John Bertucci of the Fukushima Response campaign
Dan Serres of Columbia Riverkeeper
Chuck Johnson of Physicians for Social Responsibility
and Malcolm Chaddock with Portland Veterans for Peace and No Nukes Northwest

Part 2 of this program will air on Monday, December 30th, at 11AM.
 

Health and Health Care Forum: Oregon Public Health Association, Part 3

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 12/23/2013 - 11:30am - 12:00pm
Short Description: 
Looking at health transformation and better integration of personal medical care and public health

Health and Health Care Forum: Oregon Public Health Association (OPHA) Part 3

Host Roberta Hall speaks with Lillian Shirley, as of December 1st, the Director of the Public Health division at the Oregon Health Authority. They discuss health transformation and ways to better integrate personal medical care with public health.

Later Roberta interviews several researchers about their posters at OPHA -- one concerning medical ethics in general and Physicians Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (POLST) in particular; one on public health work with the Hmong community in California; and one on public health education in Tanzania.

Salman Rushdie on his Memoir "Joseph Anton"

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Fri, 12/20/2013 - 11:00am - 11:45am
Short Description: 
Justin Miller interviews Salman Rushdie about his latest work, “Joseph Anton: A Memoir"

Host Justin Miller speaks with renowned author Salman Rushdie about his latest work, “Joseph Anton: A Memoir,” an intimate look at his life in hiding from death threats after the publication of “The Satanic Verses.” Mr. Rushdie talks about how he viewed the threats of radical fundamentalism against artists and art; his classic American immigration experience; and how Wikileaks, Manning, and Snowden fit into the global struggle for free speech.

Audio

John diLorenzo, a Portland attorney has developed a financing plan for universal health care in Oregon

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 03/29/2010

 Today Roberta Hall interviews John diLorenzo, a Portland attorney who has developed a financing plan for universal health carein Oregon, and has worked with a bipartisan group of Oregon legislators on the plan.

Smash Putt, the Miniature Golf Apocalypse

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Fri, 03/26/2010

S.W. Conser talks with Jeremy Franklin-Ross of Seattle's agit-prop art collective Department of Culture about the Portland debut of Smash Putt.  Is it a touring interactive art exhibit or an industrial-demolition-style miniature golf course?  You be the judge.

Damian Platt and "Culture Is Our Weapon: Making Music and Changing Lives in Rio De Janeiro"

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 03/22/2010

 The guest is Damian Platt, co-author with Patrick Neate, of CULTURE IS OUR WEAPON: Making Music and Changing Lives in Rio De Janeiro.

Damian will talk about his work with the Rio-based NGO AfroReggae, a group who uses music and art to keep the children of Rio’s favelas out of the pervasive drug trade. AfroReggae was forged out of the 1993 police massacre of 21 people in one of the favelas. Founded by ex-drug traffickers, AfroReggae works to take young people out of the drug/gang culture and harness the ingenuity and creativity of their communities to provide positive alternatives for young people. It shows the side of Rio beyond the tans of Ipanema and the pageantry of Carnival - the Rio you won’t find in any tourist guidebook.

DAMIAN PLATT was born in Nairobi and grew up in West London. From the age of fifteen onwards he traveled widely around Europe. He reached Brazil for the first time in 1994. He was a Brazil Campaigner for Amnesty International between 1997 and 2005, where he researched human rights in the USA, Colombia, Haiti and Brazil among other countries. Between 2006 and 2008 he was the Coordinator for International Partnerships at the cultural group AfroReggae in Rio de Janeiro. He is currently involved in a number of cultural projects in Rio, including the setting up of a cultural center in Providência, the first officially recognized favela in Brazil.

Damian will be speaking at Powell’s on Hawthorne on Monday, March 22nd.

POWELL’S ON HAWTHORNE, 3723 SE Hawthorne Blvd, 7 PM

 

 

 

 

  • Title: RadioZine 20100322
  • Length: 30:16 minutes (27.71 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Stereo 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

Stories of pioneer family life in Grant County, Oregon

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program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Fri, 02/26/2010

 Host Marianne Barisonek interviews local author Annette White-Parks about the book Cowboy of the Rimrocks: A Memoir of Grant County, Oregon, by Emmett Cochran White, which tells the stories of pioneer family life in Grant County, Oregon from the arrival of the first Anglo settlers in the 1860s to the late 1940s. They will take listener calls on Oregon history.

Interview with Alissa Hamilton, author of "Squeezed: What You Don't Know About Orange Juice"

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 02/22/2010

 Host Bruce Silverman interviews Alissa Hamilton, author of "Squeezed: What You Don't Know About Orange Juice."

Alissa Hamilton is a Food and Society Policy Fellow with the Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy. She lives in Toronto.

Close to three quarters of U.S. households buy orange juice. Its popularity crosses class, cultural, racial, and regional divides. Why do so many of us drink orange juice? How did it turn from a luxury into a staple in just a few years? More important, how is it that we don’t know the real reasons behind OJ’s popularity or understand the processes by which the juice is produced?

Alissa Hamilton explores the hidden history of orange juice in "Squeezed: What You Don't Know About Orange Juice," published by Yale University Press. She looks at the early forces that propelled orange juice to prominence, including a surplus of oranges that plagued Florida during most of the twentieth century and the army’s need to provide vitamin C to troops overseas during World War II. She tells the stories of the FDA’s decision in the early 1960s to standardize orange juice, and the juice equivalent of the cola wars that followed between Coca-Cola (which owns Minute Maid) and Pepsi (which owns Tropicana).

Of particular interest to OJ drinkers will be the revelation that most orange juice comes from Brazil, not Florida, and that even “not from concentrate” orange juice is heated, stripped of flavor, stored for up to a year, and then reflavored before it is packaged and sold. The book concludes with a thought-provoking discussion of why consumers have the right to know how their food is produced.

 

Portland International Film Festival 2010 Special

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program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Thu, 02/11/2010

KBOO volunteers Bruce Silverman and Jay Thiemeyer discuss screened films at the 2010 Portland International Film Festival running February 11th through the 28th at the Portland Art Museum's Whitsell Auditorium, located at 1219 SW Park Avenue.

 

For more information go to www.nwfilm.org or call 503-221-1156

  • Length: 28:44 minutes (26.3 MB)
  • Format: MP3 Mono 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)

An Interview with Dr. Chinh Le from the Benton County Health Clinic

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program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Tue, 02/09/2010

 Host Roberta Hall interviews Dr. Chinh Le, a Vietnamese-born, American-trained pediatrician, who worked with the CDC and Vietnamese health leaders to design programs for HIV prevention and advocacy in Vietnam. He lives in Corvallis and works part time at the Benton County Health Clinic.

 

Doug Fine - Can a Digital Age Human live without petroleum?

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Wed, 01/27/2010

 Host Erik Jorgensen interviews reporter Doug Fine, a speaker at “Today's Transportation Choices”  at the Portland International Auto Show on Thursday morning, January 28

 

As a young freelancer, Fine reported for the Washington Post, Salon, U.S. News and World Report, Sierra, Wired, Outside, National Public Radio, and other venues from little-visited jungle war zones like Burma, Rwanda, Laos, Guatemala and Tajikistan. He became a world-class adventure writer and investigative journalist, writing culturally insightful and funny dispatches. One of these, about democracy efforts in Burma, was read into the U.S. Congressional Record.

 

Later he moved to extreme rural Alaska to see if a former suburbanite could survive away from Costco. Happiness and self-awareness were the goals. This resulted in his award-nominated first book, Not Really An Alaskan Mountain Man, a wildly humorous and meaningful adventure narrative, which is now in its third printing.

For his second book decided to embark on a “Hypocrisy Reduction Project,” to see if he could truly live a sustainable lifestyle. He moved to an obscure valley in Southern New Mexico to write Farewell, My Subaru, to quite simply examine whether a Digital Age Human can live without Petroleum but without giving up any of his Digital Age Comforts. His conclusion? He can, once he figures out how to keep the coyotes from eating his chickens, his solar panels from electrocuting him, and his vegetable oil truck exhaust from giving him a bad case of the munchies (it smells like Kung Pao chicken).

Pacific Northwest and CWCC present "Today’s Transportation Choices" by Doug Fine at the Portland Intl Auto Show, Oregon Convention Center, 9:00 am to 1:30 pm -  -www.cwcleancities.org

 

Elizabeth Gilbert and COmmitted: A Skeptic Makes Peace With Marriage

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program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 01/25/2010

 Host Marianne Barisonek interviews best-selling author Elizabeth Gilbert, who is best known for her 2006 memoir EAT PRAY LOVE, which chronicled her journey alone around the world, looking for solace after a difficult divorce.  The book was an international bestseller, translated into over thirty languages, with over 7 million copies sold worldwide, and a movie version in the making, starring Julia Roberts. The book became so popular that, in 2008, Time Magazine named Elizabeth as one of the 100 most influential people in the world.

They discuss her new book "Committed: A Skeptic Makes Peace with Marriage."

 

 
 
 

Gimme Something Better: The Profound, Progressive and Occasionally Pointless History of Bay Area Punk

Categories:
program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 12/28/2009

 Host Erik Jorgensen interviews Jack Boulware and Silke Tudor, authors of "Gimme Something Better: The Profound, Progressive and Occasionally Pointless History of Bay Area Punk, From Dead Kennedys to Green Day"

 
 

 

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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