Host Marlene Howell speaks with Oliver Hayes and Ryan Westlund, recent PSU grads and Portland Street Medics. They'll discuss what happened when they were both arrested in St Paul, MN, at the Republican National Convention.
Ruth reminds Prison Pipeline listeners of the importance of voting. Mumia spoke about the November election and his thoughts on the candidates, then we heard from Goldie, an Obama supporter who has been registering folks now--to beat the October 14 deadline for registration, and finally Molly called to remind folks that 18 year olds, ex-felons, and homeless folks are all eligble to vote. We also featured original music by David Strechert about prison life.
Hosts Marlese, Harriet, Miriam, and Mark bring us several food topics today. First up is our Local Food News feature, followed by a look at gluten free cooking at New Cascadia Tradional, Portland's only Dedicated Gluten Free Bakery. Next up is a look at Organic Food Standards and the book New Good Food, by Margaret Wittenberg. Finally, we cover preserving foods, especially tomatoes.
Hosted by Clayton Morgareidge, this program features the life and music of Victor Jara, the legendary singer-songwriter who helped elect the democratic-socialist President of Chile Salvador Allende, and was murdered by the Pinochet coup supported by the US in 1973. His music lives on, as we hear today. Also on the show, Bill Resnick talks with Paul Joseph about the possibility that Americans are becoming more peaceful -- or at least less patient with war, and how that might lead to a more potent peace movement. The Well-read Red, Frann Michel, takes on Sarah Palin, and Clayton Morgareidge analyzes the political rhetoric of the two major parties. To hear the whole show, hit the arrow above. For individual segments, go to the links below:
At the rhetorical level, there is quite a difference between the Democrats and the Republicans. Clayton Morgareidge tries to describe that difference and what it says about the nation's political psychology. You can read this piece here.
Frann Michel, today's Red, reads today from several satirical takes on the Sarah Palin persona and political phenomenon. You can read this piece here, where you will also find links to the orginal sources.
Are people in the US losing their patience with the wars their country gets into? How can the anti-war movement reach and energize them, transforming their passive discontent into a powerful voice for peace? Paul Joseph, author of Are Americans Becoming More Peaceful, talks with the Old Mole's Bill Resnick.
An introduction to the life and music of the Chilean revolutionary singer-songwriter Victor Jara, murdered in 1973 by the right-wing coup against the democratic socialist government of Salvador Allende. This segment includes an interview with writer and film maker Saul Landau, and several tracks of Jara's great voice singing his songs. They include "El Derecho de Vivir in Paz," "B.R.P.," "
17:44 minutes (10.15 MB)
Since late 2005, the federal government, through a number of agencies, has been engaged in a crackdown on environmental activists who engage in direct action. This crackdown has come to be known as the 'Green Scare', as a throwback to the 'Red Scare' of the 1950s and 60s, in which thousands of innocent people were accused by the Federal government of being communists, and persecuted for their alleged political beliefs.
September 17th, 2008 is the second anniversary of the death of James Chasse Junior, Jim Jim, an early fixture in the Portland Punk Scene, a schizophrenic man living independently in Downtown Portland, and the victim of a brutal and fatal police beating. Two years ago James Chasse was attacked and beaten to death by Multnomah County Sheriff deputy Bret Burton, Portland Police officer Christopher Humphreys and Portland Police Sargent Kyle Nice. on NW 13th and Everett before a dozen eyewitnesses. Chasse was not suspected of a crime, he had not committed a crime, and had no criminal record. The officers beat him, kicked him, tasered him repeatedly, and broke 17 ribs and his shoulder.
When will the pursuit of justice finally come to end after September 11--that's September 11, 1973, in Chile. 35 years ago, a coup supported by the US brought General Agusto Pinochet to power and what followed were years of state-sponsored disappearances, torture and executions. The story of the arrest and murder of Joyce Horman's husband, Charles, was told in the Costa Gavras film, Missing. In the decades since her husband's murder, Joyce Horman has worked tirelessly to bring the truth to light. She has just donated the archives of her investigation to the Benson Latin American collection at the University of Texas at Austin.
KBOO is holding its an election for board members. This year, we have seven open seats; four seats with three year terms and three seats with single year terms. The four candidates receiving the largest number of votes will receive three year terms. This page contains the recording of an on-air forum where candidates provided answers to a variety of questions related to KBOO. Also note that there are two proposed revisions to the KBOO Foundation bylaws for your review. They must be approved by two thirds majority of members voting to pass.