Indigenous issues

Father of slain activist Rachel Corrie provides update on lawsuit

program date: 
Wed, 07/13/2011

Rachel Corrie was a 23-year old student at Evergreen State College who was killed in Rafah, in the southern Gaza Strip, by an Israeli military bulldozer in 2003.

Her family brought lawsuits against both the Caterpillar corporation, which made the bulldozer, and the Israeli government.

Coming up next, KBOO’s Jenka Soderberg speaks with Rachel Corrie’s father, Craig Corrie, about the latest developments in the civil suit filed by the family against the state of Israel:

 

23:56 minutes (21.91 MB)

Writer Nathaniel Philbrick on his latest book, "The Last Stand."

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 07/04/2011

Host Gene Bradley speaks with award-winning author Nathaniel Philbrick about his latest book, "The Last Stand." Philbrick explores the volatile political, economic, and social forces that led to the  Battle of the Little Bighorn, the infamous confrontation, and demolishes some commonly held myths

24:08 minutes (22.1 MB)

Special Programming: Public Affairs on 07/04/11

Air date: 
Mon, 07/04/2011 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Ward Churchill on War, Genocide and Politics

Scholar, author, and activist Ward Churchill on "War, Genocide and Politics"

When a small activist group decided to invite controversial professor Ward Churchill to speak in Grand Junction CO on Memorial Day, they ignited a firestorm of opposition. The local paper called for protest, the Unitarian Church canceled the venue, and the local Tea Party, united in their opposition to what Churchill would say even before he said anything, split over his right to say anything at all.

Radiozine on 07/04/11

Program: 
Radiozine
Air date: 
Mon, 07/04/2011 - 11:00am - 11:30am
Short Description: 
Writer Nathaniel Philbrick on his latest book, "The Last Stand."

Host Gene Bradley speaks with award-winning author Nathaniel Philbrick about his latest book, "The Last Stand." Philbrick explores the volatile political, economic, and social forces that led to the  Battle of the Little Bighorn, the infamous confrontation, and demolishes some commonly held myths

Nathaniel Philbrick's previous books include In the Heart of the Sea, Sea of Glory, and Mayflower. The Last Stand was published in hardback in 2010 and is just out in paperback. He is presently at work on a book about Boston during the early years of the Revolution.

The Eavesdrop on 06/16/11

Air date: 
Thu, 06/16/2011 - 7:00pm - 8:00pm
Short Description: 
The Arts as an Outlet for YOUTH! Louder than a Bomb, the Film!

Join the Kitchen Table Collective TONIGHT at 7 PM for "The Eavesdrop". As always, we will have real conversations for real people.

Tonight, the ladies of "The Eavesdrop" will discuss the film "Louder than a Bomb" currently showing at Living Room Theaters in Portland. The film will debut at Darkside Cinema in Corvallis beginning tomorrow, Friday, June 17th.

Explore the effects of arts on youth culture and society, as well as what WE can and should do to support youth arts programs in Cascadia.

Tune in TONIGHT on-line at KBOO dot FM or 90.7 FM (Portland), 91.9 (Hood River), 100.7 (Corvallis).

Participate in the conversation, by calling (503) 231-8187.

Thanks for listening!

Morning Talk: The Rights of Mother Earth: Guest; Cormac Cullinan

program date: 
Mon, 05/30/2011

Maybe You’ve heard about it, the movement to establish the Rights of Mother Earth. Are you on board with it or do you wonder what the heck it really means? Either way, this is the show for you.  Host Linda Olson-Osterlund and guest Cormac Cullinan,  have a thoughtful and lively discussion with several callers contributing their insights.

55:45 minutes (51.04 MB)

Political Perspectives on 06/01/11

Air date: 
Wed, 06/01/2011 - 9:00am - 9:30am
Short Description: 
"The Last Nomads"

The guests are Ian MacKenzie of the "The Last Nomads" and Bria Morgan who directs the Borneo Project. They will talk about a Film Screening and Conversation with Ian Mackenzie about his work with the Eastern Penan of Borneo. It is at The Hollywood Theater, 4122 NE Sandy Boulevard on Wednesday June 1, 7 p.m., Doors open at 6:30 p.m.

“The Last Nomads” is a Banff Mountain Film Festival Grand Prize winner. The film follows Ian, a linguist & ethnographer, on his yearly trek through the threatened Borneo rainforest, with the last remaining nomadic hunter-gatherers, the Penan.

Geraldine Brooks talks about "Caleb's Crossing," her novel inspired by Harvard's first Native American graduate

program: 
Between the Covers
program date: 
Thu, 05/19/2011

Host Marianne Barisonek interviews Geraldine Brooks, best-selling author and winner of the Pulitzer Prize (for March) about her new book, CALEB’S CROSSING, which was inspired by the life of Caleb Cheeshahteaumauk, the first Native American to graduate from Harvard College. Brooks first learned about him during her time as a Radcliffe fellow at Harvard in 2006. Caleb was from the Wampanoag tribe of Native Americans who lived on Martha’s Vineyard. There is little official information on Caleb’s life and Brooks’s novel is an informed imagining of what he might have gone through. 

28:20 minutes (12.97 MB)

Between the Covers on 05/19/11

Program: 
Between the Covers
Air date: 
Thu, 05/19/2011 - 11:00am - 11:30am
Short Description: 
Geraldine Brooks on her new novel "Caleb's Crossing"

Host Marianne Barisonek interviews Geraldine Brooks, best-selling author and winner of the Pulitzer Prize (for March) about her new book, CALEB’S CROSSING, which was inspired by the life of Caleb Cheeshahteaumauk, the first Native American to graduate from Harvard College. Brooks first learned about him during her time as a Radcliffe fellow at Harvard in 2006. Caleb was from the Wampanoag tribe of Native Americans who lived on Martha’s Vineyard. There is little official information on Caleb’s life and Brooks’s novel is an informed imagining of what he might have gone through.

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