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Best Food Critic Philadelphia podcasts we could find (updated January 2020)
Best Food Critic Philadelphia podcasts we could find
Updated January 2020
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Small Bites with Donato Marino and Derek Timm of Bluejeanfood.com is the #1 listed "Food Radio Show Philadelphia" and #1 listed "Food Radio Show South Jersey" and the most popular* weekly hospitality based program. Small Bites is live Sundays at 6:35PM EST at WWW.WILDFIRERADIO.COM, WILDFIRE RADIO APP, TuneIn app to listen worldwide or also catch Small Bites Radio syndicated on KGTK 920AM, KITZ 1400AM, KSBN 1230AM, KBNP 1410AM, iHeartRadio Salem Radio Network, ScyNet Radio, Stitcher Radio, Po ...
 
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The World Economic Forum published a new report on social mobility that ranks countries on how easy it is for a person born to a poor family to reach the middle class. Also, the media is pushing back against restrictions on covering the Senate impeachment trial. What does limited access for reporters mean for the public? We talk to NPR media corres…
 
The 2020 U.S. census officially starts Tuesday in the remote villages of Alaska. NPR's census reporter, Hansi Lo Wang, is there and speaks with Robin Young about the day's events. Also, the recent smoking ban at all Veteran Administration medical facilities has been lauded for creating a healthier environment for veterans and federal employees. But…
 
What does spirituality look like in the classroom? Hundreds of educators, philanthropists and nonprofits recently convened at Columbia University Teachers College's "Spirituality in Education" conference to answer that question. Also, Sharon Langley was the first African American to ride the carousel at the Gwynn Oak Amusement Park in Maryland on t…
 
Wildfires in Australia have killed at least 28 people and destroyed thousands of homes. Gemma Carey, a professor at the University of New South Wales, talks to us about having a miscarriage during the fires and whether she still wants to have children. Many cannabis companies saw their stock prices soar in the first few months of 2019, only to see …
 
Ken Starr and Alan Dershowitz are set to join Trump's impeachment legal team. Barbara McQuade, former U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of Michigan, joins us to discuss what this means for Trump's legal team. Former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg has spent more on ads in his campaign for president than any of his rivals for the Democrat…
 
More than 95% of clothing sold in the U.S. is imported. But there are signs that "Made in America" is making a comeback. Host Peter O'Dowd takes a closer look. Also, Virginia's governor has declared a state of emergency in anticipation of a gun rights rally planned in Richmond on Monday. The rally has attracted the attention of militia and extremis…
 
Where do the 2020 Democratic candidates stand on disability rights? We talk with the director of the Disability Justice Initiative at the Center for American Progress about the major disability policies being discussed this election season. Also, technology and the web can be used to foster empathy, community and even spirituality. As part of our s…
 
California Gov. Gavin Newsom talks to us about his plan to address the state's growing homeless population and housing crisis. He has proposed a $1 billion plan. Also, Illinois residents bought nearly $11 million worth of recreational marijuana in the first five days after it became legal. WBEZ's Mariah Woelfel reports the demand sent dispensaries …
 
As the House plans to transmit the articles of impeachment against Trump to the Senate, new evidence has surfaced from Lev Parnas, an associate of Trump's personal lawyer Rudy Giuliani. Also, Sonos is suing Google, alleging the company stole its intellectual property to develop its own smart speakers. Their case is the latest front in a growing bat…
 
Here & Now's Tonya Mosley speaks with Blair Imani, author of the new illustrated history "Making Our Way Home: The Great Migration and the Black American Dream." The book tells the story of the migration of millions of African Americans to the northern states. And, host Jeremy Hobson speaks with three Democratic voters in Concord, New Hampshire, ab…
 
For centuries, scholars assumed that Greek myths about fierce warrior women they called "Amazons" were just that — myths. But new archeology confirms what modern historians like Adrienne Mayor had begun to suspect: Amazons were real, and they were actually Scythian nomads. Also, dozens of Americans have gone to Australia to help battle the wildfire…
 
What if we thought about swing voters not as Democratic to Republican transplants but as voters who stick with one party — or don't vote at all? Ibram Kendi argues in The Atlantic that we should look at young voters, voters of color and especially young voters of color as "the other swing voters" who could make or break a candidate's fortune, but a…
 
What does it mean to be spiritual outside the confines of religion? This week, we'll explore that trend. We talk to Krista Tippett, creator and host of the public radio show "On Being." Also, with the near year upon us, Americans have a lot of money decisions to make. We check in with personal finance expert Jill Schlesinger about financial risks a…
 
Nutrition experts are increasingly sounding the alarm on sugar, with some comparing its adverse health effects to smoking. Host Robin Young speaks with Dr. Robert Lustig about the dangers of sugar. Also, new research from Harvard University looks at perceptions of immigrants and finds that across the U.S. and Europe, people generally overestimate t…
 
A series of earthquakes has left much of Puerto Rico without power as government authorities still struggle to provide recovery years after hurricanes ravaged the island. Also, one cattle rancher in Oregon has lost eight cows and two dogs to a pack of wolves over the last few years. Now he's putting up a fence to keep them out, and he's even teamed…
 
The new film, "Just Mercy," tells the story of an American lawyer's need for hope in the pursuit of justice. It's based on the real life of Bryan Stevenson, founder of the Equal Justice Initiative, and he joins us to discuss the new movie. And, Amazon has blocked third-party sellers from using FedEx for deliveries, which one New York University pro…
 
Joanne White has been anxiously watching the crisis in Iran, wondering what it means for her son. Michael White, a navy veteran, was arrested in 2018 in Iran and later sentenced to 10 years in prison on charges of insulting the country's leader and posting a private photo online. Also, doctors are warning that the fires in Australia are having seri…
 
A new study found that social media use, television viewing and computer use over a four-year period predicted more severe symptoms of anxiety and depression among adolescents. We talk with study author Patricia Conrod about the research. Also, host Jeremy Hobson remembers his friend Kay Evans, who took care of him when he was a little kid growing …
 
A new study by the American Cancer Society shows a 29% decrease in cancer deaths between 1991 and 2017. The study's lead author joins us to discuss. Also, a Ukrainian plane bound for Kyiv crashed shortly after taking off in Tehran, Iran, killing all on board. The crash happened hours after Iran launched a missile strike against U.S. interests in Ir…
 
The devastating fire season in Australia is highlighting how climate change is speeding up the spread of fires and how coal has had a part to play in this. We speak with Ian Dunlop, former chair of the Australian Coal Association, who now focuses on advocating for urgent action on climate change. Also, in Philadelphia, a shift from arresting studen…
 
A group of 20 seasoned California firefighters, many of who battled the Saddleridge Fire in Southern California, left on Monday night to help fight the fires in Australia. Fire Chief Robert Garcia discusses this global firefighting effort. Also, Pier 1 Imports announced it's closing about 450 stores and laying off about 40% of its headquarters staf…
 
The move comes as the company is under increasing pressure to crack down on disinformation ahead of the 2020 election.By NPR
 
Trump's warned of bombing Iranian cultural sites, though U.S. Defense Secretary Mark Esper says the U.S. military does not plan to do so. We talk with a professor of Islamic Art and Architecture at Yale University about the significance of these historic sites. Also, Facebook says it's banning deepfakes, or videos manipulated with the intention to …
 
It's estimated that nearly half a billion animals have been killed in the fires in Australia since September. But the researcher who came up with that figure says the situation could turn much worse as fires there continue to burn. We talk with an ecologist at the University of Sydney. Also, some patients have had success treating movement disorder…
 
Chuck Hagel, former Obama administration Defense Secretary and former Republican senator to Nebraska, speaks with us about developments in the confrontation with Iran. Also, has technology saved us time? The Atlantic's Derek Thompson asks why everyone is so busy, despite the proliferation of technologies meant to make our lives easier.…
 
D and L Coffee Service Inc. presents the #1 listed “Food Radio show Philadelphia” and #1 listed “Food Radio show South Jersey”, Small Bites with Donato Marino and Derek Timm of Bluejeanfood.com on Wildfire Radio returns this Sunday, January 5th at 635pm to kick off 2020 in style and hopefully have an Philadelphia Eagles win over the Seattle Seahawk…
 
A new analysis concludes an estimated 14,000 black Americans would have died from the opioid crisis had they been prescribed the drugs at the same rate as their white counterparts. Also, vaping product manufacturers have 30 days to take fruit-, candy- and mint-flavored vaping cartridges off the market. The Trump administration announced a partial a…
 
While the federal minimum wage has not changed in a decade, the minimum wage did increase in 21 states at the start of the new year. Four other states are also set to increase their baseline pay later this year. Also, the U.S. killing of the top Iranian general, Qassem Soleimani, in Baghdad is expected to have major repercussions. Here & Now securi…
 
Students in cities nationwide have been skipping classes to attend protests. And for the first time, Fairfax School District announced that students will have one excused absence every year for a protest they want to attend starting January 21. Also, instead of real frogs, students at one high school in Florida dissected the world's first-ever SynD…
 
Nearly 50 million people in the U.S. live with chronic pain, which is when a person's pain lasts longer than three months. National Geographic contributing writer Yudhijit Bhattacharjee joins us to discuss his reporting on the latest in pain research. And, Texas Democrat Julián Castro dropped out of the 2020 presidential race on Thursday. NPR's Sco…
 
The timing of the Senate impeachment trial of President Trump is still up in the air, but one thing is certain: Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts will be presiding over the trial. CNN legal analyst Joan Biskupic joins us to discuss the role and other areas of the trial. And, Here & Now transportation analyst Seth Kaplan shares his tips for t…
 
Expressing deep frustration over stalled nuclear talks, North Korean leader Kim Jong Un is warning today of unspecified "shocking" action. Here & Now security analyst Jim Walsh with MIT's Security Studies Program joins us to discuss. And, pilot Matthew Ayers knows how difficult it can be to eat healthy on the road, especially for vegan travelers. H…
 
New Census numbers show the U.S. population is growing at its slowest pace in decades. William Frey, a demographer and senior fellow at the Brookings Institution, joins us to discuss why. And, the cast of "Hair" got together for a reunion in New York earlier this year to celebrate the 40th anniversary of the film. The movie was first a hit Broadway…
 
The S&P 500, Nasdaq and Dow all reached record highs in 2019. Grant Thornton Chief Economist Diane Swonk joins us to discuss the state of the economy and whether strong U.S. markets will continue into 2020. A former speechwriter for Michelle and Barack Obama recently dove back into centuries of Jewish texts that gave her a new moral compass. Sarah …
 
The rock band Coldplay recently announced it will pause touring because of environmental reasons. Another British band, Massive Attack, has teamed up with the University of Manchester's Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research to look at how to limit carbon emissions on tour. We speak with Tyndall's director, Carly McLaughlan. Also, host Robin Yo…
 
Although he can't hear, Nico DiMarco has always loved music and feeling the vibrations through his body. DiMarco is now a popular DJ with a large following. Mikaela Lefrak of WAMU reports. Also, as the start of 2020 nears, many of us are thinking about New Year's resolutions. One of the most common is to get healthier. People living in "Blue Zones,…
 
Climate change-linked floods, storms and wildfires battered countries across the world in 2019. Environmental journalist Zoe Schlanger joins us to talk about how climate change affected us this year. Also, the FDA has officially raised the legal age of purchase for all tobacco products from 18 to 21. The new regulation was part of a spending packag…
 
Biochar is made from natural materials such as straw and shells, and it can sequester carbon. Jon Kalish reports on New England entrepreneurs, farmers and gardeners turning to biochar to improve soil. Also, host Peter O'Dowd speaks with cinematographer Roger Deakins and editor Lee Smith about their work in the new film "1917."…
 
The first clear image of a black hole and a revolutionary method for modifying genes were among the top advancements in science in this decade. NPR science correspondent Joe Palca reviews the top science stories. Also, the median home price in Santa Fe, New Mexico, hit a record high last year. The state is one of many places in the country facing a…
 
The American Public Transportation Associated clocked a 2.2% national increase in public ridership for the third quarter of 2019. We discuss why more Americans are choosing public transportation, despite the fact that the economy is strong. Also, Here & Now resident chef Kathy Gunst talks about her standout foods (and one organizational tool) of th…
 
This holiday season marks Tanesha Bannister's first Christmas with her family in 16 years. In 2004, Bannister received a life sentence for conspiring to sell crack and cocaine. Her second chance came this year when she was freed along with some 3,000 former federal inmates under the First Step Act. Also, new research looks at available data to find…
 
President Trump railed against wind turbines and other environmental regulations over the weekend. We take a look at his attacks with Washington Post reporter Toluse Olorunnipa. And, Billboard's senior director of charts Gary Trust joins us to discuss the top songs of the decade from Maroon 5 to Bruno Mars.…
 
Surveys in Iceland show most of the country's residents believe elves exist. Yes, elves. Host Robin Young visits Reykjavik's The Elf School to find out more about the country's "Hidden People." Also, the poverty rate across all counties in the U.S. fell from 2016 to 2018. But the numbers aren't evenly distributed. One-third of counties saw the rate…
 
Iceland's lava bread is a sweet rye loaf baked in metal pots that are buried in volcanic sand. Here & Now visited a baker to learn how the bread is baked. Also, Chal Landgren, a Christmas tree expert, tells us why 2019 has been a particularly good year for Christmas tree growers, and he answers other questions related to the holiday tradition.…
 
A new satellite image of a factory where North Korea makes military equipment has renewed concern that Kim Jong Un could launch a rocket or missile test in the coming days. Host Robin Young talks with Joel Wit, senior fellow at the Henry Stimson Center, about how such a test could further damage stalled nuclear talks with the U.S. Also, host Robin …
 
Georgia's secretary of state reinstated 22,000 of the more than 300,000 voters who were purged from the rolls earlier this week. Voting rights organization Fair Fight sued to block the purge and fighting for 100,000 more voters to be reinstated. Reporter Emil Moffatt of WABE in Atlanta joins us for the latest. And, one in 10 eligible voters in the …
 
The Senate confirmed 12 of President Trump's judicial nominees on Thursday. According to Slate's Mark Joseph Stern, Trump has now appointed nearly one-fifth of all district court judges. Also, Meals On Wheels helps millions of seniors who are food insecure. But the program is serving 21 million fewer meals than in 2005 because of relatively flat fu…
 
Nearly 2 million packages are stolen or go missing every day across the country, according to an analysis by The New York Times. The Denver Police Department started tracking package theft since 2015 and has seen a 68% uptick in reported thefts. We talk with Denver Police Officer Bob Anderson about what we can do this holiday season to avoid gettin…
 
The Metropolitan Transportation Authority in New York City has approved a plan to hire 500 additional transit officers to patrol the city's subways. Protests against increased police presence in the subway began in early November. Also, "Bombshell" tells the story of the sexual harassment scandal that brought down Roger Ailes, the late CEO of Fox N…
 
Amazon has opened a brick-and-mortar bookstore across the street from one of Nashville's beloved independent bookstores. But co-owner of Parnassus Books Ann Patchett says her bookstore is here to stay, Rachel Iacovone of WPLN reports. Also, Bakersfield, California, is known as Nashville West. The city has a rich country music history, and a massive…
 
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