Womens issues

April 25 Old Mole Variety Hour

program date: 
Mon, 04/25/2011

 Clayton Morgareidge hosts today's show.  We hear a discussion of political obstacles in fighting climate change and what needs to be done; some questions about who creates jobs and what a job is; a conversation among Movie Moles about women on the Oregon Trail in Meek's Cutoff; and a review of a memoir about cutting ties with patriarchy from our Book Mole.  

55:37 minutes (31.82 MB)

Book Mole: "Hungry for the World"

program date: 
Mon, 04/25/2011

 Hungry for the World is a memoir by Kim Barnes about a young woman fleeing patriarchal domination of family and church to make a life on her own.  Our reviewer Larry Bowlden admires her writing and courage, and hopes she will fly further in a sequel.  More of Larry's reviews can be found here.

8:18 minutes (4.75 MB)

Movie Moles: "Meek's Cutoff"

program date: 
Mon, 04/25/2011

 Meek's Cutoff is a new film by a woman director about the Oregon Trail and filmed in Oregon.  It has been called an "anti-Western".   Movie Moles Wendy Webb and Jan Haaken discuss its story and what it is saying about the role of women.  

15:14 minutes (8.72 MB)

Zari Santner: Beauty as Public Service

Categories:
program: 
Bread and Roses
program date: 
Fri, 04/15/2011

A conversation with Zari Khodaparast Santner, the only female Director of Portland's Bureau of Parks & Recreation. She is retiring after nearly 30 years. She began her studies in her native Iran and concluded them at Harvard. In addition to her paid work she is also well known for her community engagement.
She says: “I saw how parks could become manifestations of democracy, where people from all walks of life could enjoy public space, regardless of wealth and background.”

44:04 minutes (40.34 MB)

Voices from the Edge 04-14-11 Remembering the Power of Words: An interview with Avel Gordley

program date: 
Sat, 04/16/2011

Avel Gordley was the first African American woman elected to the Oregon Senate, a distinction earned through years of struggle. Gordley's experience growing up black in the Portland of the 1950s and 1960s illuminates an important piece of city and state history as well as casting a light on "the politics of being an African American woman."

This week, Jo Ann and Dave spoke with Avel Gordley about her life as a community activist, lawmaker and educator, and about her memoir, Remembering the Power of Words, which reflects on the personal and professional challenges Gordley has faced and overcome.

54:56 minutes (50.3 MB)

Homeless Youth

program: 
Right 2 Survive
program date: 
Wed, 04/13/2011

59:10 minutes (54.17 MB)

Bread and Roses on 04/15/11

Categories:
Program: 
Bread and Roses
Air date: 
Fri, 04/15/2011 - 6:00pm - 7:00pm
Short Description: 
In the Service of Beauty

Join a conversation with Zari Khodaparast Santner, the only female director of Portland's Bureau of Parks & Recreation. She is retiring after nearly 30 years. She began her studies in her native Iran and concluded them at Harvard. In addition to her paid work she is also well known for her community engagement for example on behalf of Iranian elders.
She says: “I saw how parks could become manifestations of democracy, where people from all walks of life could enjoy public space, regardless of wealth and background.” 

Voices from the Edge on 04/14/11

Air date: 
Thu, 04/14/2011 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Remembering the Power of Words: An interview with Avel Gordley
vfemaileapril20rev-1.jpg picture
by dmazza001

Remembering the Power of Words: An interview with Avel Gordley

Avel Gordley was the first African American woman elected to the Oregon Senate, a distinction earned through years of struggle. Gordley's experience growing up black in the Portland of the 1950s and 1960s illuminates an important piece of city and state history as well as casting a light on "the politics of being an African American woman."

The Assault on Labor and ALL of America's Working Class

program date: 
Tue, 04/12/2011

Hosted by Joe Uris and Abe Proctor

What if the labor movement never happened? What if we never gained weekends or sick leave? Or lunch hours, paid vacation, health insurance? The 40-hour work week? With hundreds of union-busting bills pending across the nation, Abe and Joe return to the ongoing assault on workers.

52:17 minutes (23.93 MB)

The Abe and Joe Talk Radio Show on 04/12/11

Air date: 
Tue, 04/12/2011 - 8:00am - 9:00am
Short Description: 
Abe and Joe survey the outbreak of union-busting legislation in the U.S.

What if the labor movement never happened? What if we never gained weekends or sick leave? Or lunch hours, paid vacation, health insurance? The 40-hour work week? With hundreds of union-busting bills pending across the nation, Abe and Joe return to the ongoing assault on workers.

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