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A forensic, fast-paced and sometimes irreverent take on the news that you won't find elsewhere. Using a unique ten-screen studio, we'll break down the news through analysing the data, the facts, the videos and the digital noise.​
 
Innovators. Trail Blazers. Boundary Breakers. These are the people you will meet on the Breaking Boundaries podcast. This podcast series from Northwestern University's Roberta Buffett Institute for Global Affairs, illuminates how leaders and experts across sectors, national borders and cultural identities are joining forces to tackle our greatest global challenges and achieve United Nations Sustainable Development Goals by 2030.
 
Regular threat intelligence podcasts providing you with a deeper insight and more comprehensive analysis of wider security trends, evolving patterns and unexplored geopolitical themes from every corner of the globe. Get the complete, unfiltered and unbiased global picture from Intelligence Fusion. 🌍📲 Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
 
Aspen Ideas to Go is a show about big ideas that will open your mind. Featuring compelling conversations with the world’s top thinkers and doers from a diverse range of disciplines, Aspen Ideas to Go gives you front-row access to the Aspen Ideas Festival and other events presented by the Aspen Institute.
 
An ex-Al Qaeda jihadi turned MI6 spy and a former monk turned filmmaker, have been embedded at the heart of conflicts in the Middle East. Together Aimen Dean and Thomas Small unpack the realities of war, fundamentalism and their global implications through first-hand experience.
 
Exploring inequality, abuse and oppression around the world, we hear from those directly involved in an issue, examine the structural context to find why rights abuse exists, and look for possible solutions. You can also read articles related to some of these episodes at the web site of The Upstream Journal! www.upstreamjournal.org. We are pleased to see that Human Rights Magazine is a top-rated human rights podcast at Feedspot. (https://blog.feedspot.com/human_rights_podcasts/)
 
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Smart Women, Smart Power

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Smart Women, Smart Power

CSIS | Center for Strategic and International Studies

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CSIS Smart Women, Smart Power is a speaker series on women in international business and global affairs. The weekly podcast features leading women from the corporate, government, and national security worlds discussing top international issues. This podcast series is made possible with support from Citigroup.
 
The world as we knew it is undergoing a rapid transformation…so what's next? Welcome to WorldAffairs, your guide to a changing world. We give you the context you need to navigate across borders and ideologies. Through sound-rich stories and in-depth interviews, we break down what it means to be a global citizen on a hot, crowded planet. Our hosts, Ray Suarez and Philip Yun, help you make sense of an uncertain world, one story at a time.
 
Welcome to NewzKidz! A new weekly podcast covering global news stories and current affairs, presented by Rose, Zara, Aiza and Laurie - kids aged 8-11 years. Tune in to hear us talk about what's important in our world today, what's making the news headlines, and why kids should care. You can discuss our stories with your friends, parents and teachers, and let us know what you think.
 
The informative podcast of global arts and affairs from the perspective of writer, editor, traveler, military veteran and podcaster. Supportive. Instructive. Provocative. Hosted and Produced by Mark Antony Rossi. {IVp6 compatible for emerging markets}
 
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Global Affairs Live

1
Global Affairs Live

The Chicago Council on Global Affairs

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The Chicago Council on Global Affairs is an independent, nonpartisan organization that provides insight – and influences the public discourse – on critical global issues. We convene leading global voices and conduct independent research to bring clarity and offer solutions to challenges and opportunities across the globe. Ranked the #1 Think Tank to Watch worldwide, the Council on Global Affairs is committed to engaging the public and raising global awareness of issues that transcend borders ...
 
Don't have time for a full news hour? Listen to the PBS NewsHour, segment by segment. Our full coverage of politics, science, arts, health, national and international news is included in this feed in easy-to-digest 5 to 10 minute segments. Segments are published each night by 9 p.m. Is this not what you're looking for? Don't miss our other podcasts for our full show, Brooks and Capehart, Politics Monday, Brief but Spectacular, and more. Find them in iTunes or in your favorite podcasting app. ...
 
Listen in to all of the events hosted by Northwestern University's Buffett Institute for Global Affairs. We believe that relationships – among individuals and institutions, globally and locally – can fuel knowledge and develop solutions to global challenges. The views and opinions expressed within our podcast episodes are those of the interviewees and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of the Buffett Institute for Global Affairs.
 
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Reveal

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Reveal

The Center for Investigative Reporting and PRX

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Reveal’s investigations will inspire, infuriate and inform you. Host Al Letson and an award-winning team of reporters deliver gripping stories about caregivers, advocates for the unhoused, immigrant families, warehouse workers and formerly incarcerated people, fighting to hold the powerful accountable. The New Yorker described Reveal as “a knockout … a pleasure to listen to, even as we seethe.” A winner of multiple Peabody, duPont, Emmy and Murrow awards, Reveal is produced by the nation’s f ...
 
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Just World Podcasts

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Just World Podcasts

Helena Cobban and Yousef Aljamal

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Just World Podcasts is an innovative podcast series on international affairs, run by the publishing house Just World Books which also provides this platform as a service to Just World Educational, a nonprofit headquartered in Virginia and Washington DC. The President of Just World Ed, veteran global-affairs writer and antiwar activist Helena Cobban, is the most frequent host on this podcast.
 
A weekly discussion of current affairs in China with journalists, writers, academics, policy makers, business people and anyone with something compelling to say about the country that's reshaping the world. A SupChina production, hosted by Kaiser Kuo and Jeremy Goldkorn.
 
Join Fernando Augusto Pacheco for a spin through the hits and misses of the world’s music charts, from the sublime to the ridiculous and everything in between. Whether it’s tropical treats from his native Brazil, a surprise hip-hop smash in Mongolia or the latest Swedish pop sensation, Fernando is on hand every week to ensure you never miss a beat.
 
Join R.A. Martinez and various guests as they discuss the convergence of the prayer and missions movement in this generation. From theological discussions to practical leadership lessons, the MAPS Global Podcast delivers engaging content for those interested in being involved in the modern missions movement in the Church today. Start listening and join the story!
 
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Iran has entered its 12th day of protests following the death of #MahsaAmini in morality police custody. On Deep Dish, women in the Iranian diaspora share firsthand the severity of what is transpiring, and Narges Bajoghli of Johns Hopkins University unpacks why these demonstrations are different and strike at the core of Iran’s regime.…
 
Education is a basic human right and the foundation for peace and sustainable development according to the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). UNSECO recently released the Futures of Education report: "Reimagining our futures together: a new social contract for education." Noah Sobe, PhD, worked on the creatio…
 
In the twenty-first century, terms such as globalization, global, and world function as key words at the cusp of new frontiers in both historical writing and literary criticism. Practitioners of these disciplines may appear to be long time intimate lovers when seen from pre and early modern time periods, only to divorce with the coming of Anglophon…
 
We discuss the opening of the United Nations General Assembly and the many international crises it seeks to address, with Richard Gowan, UN Director at the International Crisis Group; and Janice Stein, founding director of the Munk School of Global Affairs and Public Policy at the University of Toronto.…
 
Between the passing of Queen Elizabeth and the election of a new leader, the world’s eyes are on the United Kingdom. Until recently, British politician Liz Truss was a relative unknown outside of the UK. Now, as prime minister, she faces the country’s worst economic crisis in decades, the first monarchy changeover in seventy years, and a host of pr…
 
Giorgia Meloni wins! Italy has elected their first female Prime Minister. Some are calling her 'far right' and dangerous, but is she? And Italy isn't the only country voting for a right-wing government this month; in Sweden, Jimmie Akesson has become the face of change. So what will their policies mean for their countries and Europe?Nexus speaks to…
 
This week on Sinica, Kaiser chats with Minister Xu Xueyuan, Deputy Chief of Mission at the PRC Embassy in Washington, D.C. A few words about the process, in the interest of transparency: Minister Xu’s team did request questions in advance, and they were all accepted without alteration except to suggest that two questions, both related to public dip…
 
Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, a leftist former president, looks well-placed to win a third term. But which Lula would Brazil get—the fiscal conservative or the populist spendthrift? Germany has an earned reputation as an industrial powerhouse, but its dependence on Russian gas and Chinese demand are hobbling it. And why the propaganda-spewing loudspea…
 
Hello, world! This is the Global Media & Communication podcast series. In this inaugural episode, our host Aswin Punathambekar speaks with Samhita Sunya, the author of the book Sirens of Modernity: World Cinema via Bombay (U California Press, 2022). In this episode you’ll hear about: Dr. Sunya’s intellectual trajectory in studying South Asian cinem…
 
Most people tend to mark the beginning of Indian international relations thought to Nehru, and his self-proclaimed attempt to build a true non-aligned movement and more enlightened international system. But Indian thought didn’t emerge sui generis after Indian independence, as Rahul Sagar notes in his edited anthology, To Raise a Fallen People: The…
 
Brazil is voting to elect a new president. On the ballot is the incumbent Jair Bolsonaroand Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, known almost universally as Lula, a fiery leftist who was Brazil’s president from 2002 to 2010.Bolsonaro is a former army officer with solid conservative views. Lula is very left leaning and in favour of protecting the environment.…
 
A Fifth Estate investigation has found junior hockey players were the subjects of police investigations in at least 15 group sexual assault cases across Canada, dating back decades. Matt Galloway talks to Fifth Estate co-host Bob McKeown, and investigative journalist Laura Robinson, author of Crossing the Line: Violence and Sexual Assault in Canada…
 
Immigration and the politics of language have been key flashpoints in Quebec’s election — but what is it like to live in the province these days as a native speaker of a language other than French or English? Montreal journalist Toula Drimonis explores that in her new book, We, the Others: Allophones, Immigrants, and Belonging in Canada.…
 
Inflation in Argentina is racing towards 100%. In a country where prices are constantly on the move, it’s hard to navigate daily life as salaries slump and the cost-of-living soars. But, after decades of lurching from one economic crisis to another, Argentines have developed their own techniques for dealing with soaring inflation. In this week’s As…
 
Hurricane Ian blasted ashore Wednesday afternoon near Fort Myers, Florida and the damage is likely to be catastrophic. At landfall, its sustained winds hit 150 mph after pulling power from the gulf's warm waters. John Yang reports. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
Hurricane Ian made landfall in Florida on Wednesday bringing fierce winds, heavy rain and storm surges. For the millions of people in the storm's path, the impact could be catastrophic and life-changing. FEMA Administrator Deanne Criswell joined Amna Nawaz to outline the federal government's response. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.…
 
In our news wrap Wednesday, the European Union says it will retaliate against attacks on its energy networks after explosions damaged two pipelines in the Baltic Sea, Palestinian authorities say Israeli forces killed four Palestinians and wounded more than 40 during a raid in the occupied West Bank and the president of Iran is warning people there …
 
The Russian-installed leaders of occupied regions of Ukraine formerly announced the results of so-called referendums and said they wanted to join Russia. Erik Møse, the official in charge of the U.N. Independent International Commission of Inquiry on Ukraine, joined Nick Schifrin to discuss crimes Russian forces committed in occupied territories. P…
 
President Biden unveiled a series of proposals to try and end hunger by 2030, expand nutritional assistance and reduce obesity. The plan calls for more free school meals, new labels on food and would have the government offer medically tailored meals for those on Medicare. Sen. Cory Booker joined William Brangham to discuss the president's proposal…
 
The life expectancy for firefighters is ten years less than the average person and it's not just the fires themselves that present dangers. Firefighters are frequently exposed to toxic chemicals, and according to recent research, even their protective gear may carry health risks. Stephanie Sy looked into so-called "forever chemicals" and their poss…
 
Abdulrazak Gurnah is receiving worldwide attention after being awarded last year's Nobel Prize in Literature. His latest novel "Afterlives" is set in colonial East Africa occupied by Germany in the early 20th century. Gurnah writes of individuals caught up in the sweep of history and the impact on their later lives. Jeffrey Brown caught up with him…
 
In recent decades, producers of movies, TV series and other forms of art have been trying not only to reach out to new audiences, but to make sure new audiences are represented in their stories. As Nicole Ellis reveals, 'Thomas and Friends' recently added its first character with autism. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/a…
 
Are we experiencing a “crisis of connection"?” Fifty-four percent of American adults report that not a single person knows them well. Our political and social divisions are at the forefront of public life right now, and distrust is widespread. New York Times columnist David Brooks is on a mission to spread the skills of deep listening and engaged c…
 
Summer 2022 was one of the hottest summers on record, and intense heat waves have become a regular facet of the worsening global climate crisis. Alice Hill joins me on this episode to discuss a world overheating, its devastating impact on our health, infrastructure, and agriculture, and how we can best prepare for record-breaking temperatures. Alic…
 
Women are burning their hijabs on bonfires and hacking off their hair—but the unrest has come to be about far more than the heavy hands of the morality police. The murder of Abe Shinzo, a former Japanese prime minister, exposed troubling government links to a cult-like sect; the fallout could unseat his successor. And using flying robots as 3D prin…
 
Ideology drives American foreign policy in ways seen and unseen. Racialized notions of subjecthood and civilization underlay the political revolution of eighteenth-century white colonizers; neoconservatism, neoliberalism, and unilateralism propelled the post–Cold War United States to unleash catastrophe in the Middle East. Ideologies order and expl…
 
It has been two years since Joyce Echaquan died in a Quebec hospital after broadcasting online the racist abuse she faced while waiting for treatment. We discuss what has changed — and what hasn’t — with Glenda Sandy, a Naskapi-Cree public health nurse from Kawawachikamach, Que.; Nakuset, executive director of the Native Women’s Shelter of Montreal…
 
As Conflicted approaches the end of season 3, Aimen & Thomas turn their attention to a country which hasn’t featured much on the podcast so far: Algeria. Often overlooked due to the Algerian regime’s isolationist policy, for those with eyes to see Algeria has been at the vanguard of Middle Eastern developments for over two hundred years. For this r…
 
Hurricane Ian is bulking up again and bearing down on Florida's west coast. It could bring 130 mph winds, 18 inches of rain and a 12-foot storm surge. Acting National Director of the National Hurricane Center Jamie Rhome joined Judy Woodruff to talk about the storm's projected path and the risks ahead. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs…
 
The city of Tampa is getting ready for Hurricane Ian. Evacuations have been ordered in flood-prone areas as officials warn about a significant storm surge threat. Tampa Mayor Jane Castor joined William Brangham to discuss her city's storm preparations. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
In our news wrap Tuesday, voting orchestrated by the Kremlin and rejected by most other countries concluded in Russian-occupied regions of Ukraine, natural gas leaks along Russian pipelines in the Baltic Sea trigger questions of possible sabotage and the U.S. Transportation Department gave final approval to build the first nationwide network of ele…
 
Protests mostly led by women are spreading in Iran and around the world. They were sparked by the death of a young woman in the custody of the so-called "morality police." Over the last ten days, images have emerged of women burning their headscarves, cutting off their hair and marching in the thousands, chanting "death to the dictator." Reza Sayah…
 
More than a week after Hurricane Fiona hit, Puerto Rico's electric utility says two-thirds of its customers' power has now been restored. But for the hundreds of thousands still in the dark, patience is wearing thin. Laura Barrón-López reports. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
A short-term funding bill was unveiled late Monday night as the deadline to fund the federal government fast approaches. Preventing a shutdown is just one of a laundry list of items lawmakers are scrambling to tackle before leaving town for the midterm election season. Congressional correspondent Lisa Desjardins joined Judy Woodruff to discuss the …
 
As four-year colleges and universities look for ways to boost enrollment and reach underrepresented students, a growing number are focused on community college transfer students. At some of the nation's most selective colleges, transfer acceptance rates are now higher than first-year acceptance rates. Special correspondent Hari Sreenivasan reports …
 
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