Public Access America public
[search 0]
×
Best Public Access America podcasts we could find (updated April 2020)
Best Public Access America podcasts we could find
Updated April 2020
Join millions of Player FM users today to get news and insights whenever you like, even when you're offline. Podcast smarter with the free podcast app that refuses to compromise. Let's play!
Join the world's best podcast app to manage your favorite shows online and play them offline on our Android and iOS apps. It's free and easy!
More
show episodes
 
The Radio Survivor podcast is a weekly show that explores the future of community media, with a focus on community radio, college radio, low-power FM and public access TV, along with podcasting and internet radio. Hosts Paul Riismandel, Eric Klein and Jennifer Waits highlight the best and most innovative audio programming and keep you updated on the news that affects our ability to make, create, hear and see great community media.
 
Healthy You explores the public health landscape and how it impacts your personal health and wellbeing. In each episode we tackle some of the most pressing health concerns of today. Whether you’re looking to start a career in public health, make a change in your life, or just learn something new, this podcast is for you.
 
Looking to understand the fast-changing world of energy? This isn't your ordinary energy business show. Every week, we debate and discuss the latest trends in energy, cleantech, renewables, and the environment. Join us as we explore the forces transforming energy markets in America and around the world.
 
Don Barris, Walter “Mole” Molinski and “Scary” Perry Caravello make up “The Big 3”! Best known for their 2003 cult classic film “Windy City Heat”, The Big 3 have been putting together live comedy shows since 1992 as well as having the number one rated public access show in America.Visit us at www.thebig3podcast.com Contact us at big3podcast@gmail.com
 
Truth For America is a podcast about Teach For America (TFA) that provides voice to educators, parents, students, and other key stakeholders. Truth For America is co-hosted by Dr. Julian Vasquez Heilig and Dr. T. Jameson Brewer. Truth For America is sponsored by the Network for Public Education Action.
 
WM features life inspiring stories that educate and empower women and moms everywhere to pursue their purpose and passion in spite of everyday challenges. Mission: Help women receiving government assistance in under-served markets across North America achieve economic stability and independence. Vision: Create a comprehensive network that conducts interactive life events that help and support women and moms on government assistance transition to working and wealthy women through strategic pa ...
 
The Marginalia Review of Books is an international, open access review of literature along the nexus of history, theology, and religion. MRB examines, critiques, and illuminates the traditions, institutions, discourses, and practices of religions and their believers. We aim to connect the academic and public worlds by providing an intellectually rich and broadly accessible conversation that does not merely summarize previous work but contributes new ideas.
 
Art Beat is a public access television show that "keeps its finger on the pulse of the arts community." This show debuted on May 4, 2001 on and the podcast debuted on March 3, 2010. We interview artist, writers, musicians and pure creative people. This show is produced and Hosted by Kinte Fergerson. Theme song "Song to the Ancesotrs" by Taumbu Live every Wednesday 8pm pst http://www.blogtalkradio.com/artbeat Listener call in number (347) 855-8305 Voice mail feedback line (206) 337-8005 Email ...
 
Twenty-three stories of the history of early Oregon plus an appendix: A Brief Summary Of The History Of The Old Oregon Country From Original Sources. OLD OREGON was a mighty sweep of country, and a most romantic one. From the northern border of Mexican California to near Sitka in Russian America it stretched, nearly eight hundred miles. Eastward it stretched over a country of mighty mountain … until the limits of the Oregon country, at the crest of the main range of the Rockies…. The romance ...
 
Michael J. Feuer, Dean of the George Washington University's Graduate School of Education and Human Development, talks with researchers, practitioners, and policymakers about effective strategies and ideas for improving our schools and colleges. He explores ways to connect their worlds to take on some of education’s most complex issues. Education is the greatest contributor to ​​our nation's economic and social progress. It requires knowledge, agility, and optimism ​from many sources. ​From ...
 
By conservative estimates, more than 6.8 million out of earth's population of 7 billion have access to cell phones. This has happened in just over 20 years. It's safe to assume that almost all these people would prefer to communicate via their phones rather than by snail-mail, post or courier. Which leads us to the question: “Does this mean the death of the love letter?” For those of us who still remember the joys of receiving and sending romantic epistles, couched in purple prose, expressin ...
 
The audience of drum'n'bass nights around Brazil already know closely the quality of the songs of Brazilian producers. The country emerged with force in 2001 as a new exponent in the musical production for this style and has brought to light numerous talents that took off and signed several bands with major labels around the world. Other styles like techno and breakbeat also reveal daily new faces to international audiences.But it is easy to see that the vast majority of the public tupiniqui ...
 
Loading …
show series
 
The total number of confirmed cases of COVID-19 has now reached almost 1.5 million globally. As the number of cases rises, so do concerns about privacy. Around the world, privacy advocates are sounding the alarm on heightened surveillance measures that have popped up amid the ongoing coronavirus pandemic. In China, the government has used everythin…
 
Most Americans have a limited understanding of the history of segregation in the United States. While many are taught that segregation was as an institution of social control that dominated Southern society, economics, and politics from the late nineteenth century to the middle of the twentieth century, a much smaller proportion realize that Jim Cr…
 
Air Date 4/8/2020 Today, Amanda and I discuss the extremely counterintuitive practice of Negative Visualization and how it could be one of the most powerful tools to help you feel better about your circumstances and the state of the world during the pandemic crisis. Be part of the show! Leave us a message at 202-999-3991 MEMBERSHIP ON PATREON (Get …
 
During the coronavirus pandemic, school districts across the country have had to quickly pivot to online and distance learning. That’s caused a wide range of challenges, particularly for students who don’t have internet access at home. But for many of the roughly seven million students in public schools receiving special education services, the tra…
 
Alice Wong, a disability activist living in San Francisco, helps us understand how her life has changed during the pandemic. She relies on caretakers and a noninvasive ventilator to live. Also, classical music journalist Fran Hoepfner joins us to discuss the music that lifts her spirit during the coronavirus crisis.…
 
Unemployment numbers continue to soar in the United States due to the COVID-19 pandemic. That leaves millions of Americans trying to secure some sort of income to pay their bills, but filing for unemployment benefits has proven to be quite a challenge because so many people are trying to collect benefits at the same time. The Federal Government pas…
 
We spoke to a number of people in various stages of recovery about this moment, and what happens when isolation is forced on a population that relies on connection for hope, and even for survival. If you’re in recovery or seeking help and would like to connect virtually with others in this moment, many folks we spoke to recommended heading to Googl…
 
On Tuesday, in the midst of the COVID-19 global pandemic, thousands of Wisconsin voters stood in line at the polls, taking part in the state’s primary and local elections. As the number of COVID-19 cases in the state continues to rise, public health experts expressed their opposition to keeping the polls open for Election Day. The decision was the …
 
North America is in the grips of a drug epidemic; with the introduction of fentanyl, the chances of a fatal overdose are greater than ever, prompting many to rethink the war on drugs. Public opinion has slowly begun to turn against prohibition, and policy-makers are finally beginning to look at addiction as a health issue as opposed to one for the …
 
In their new book, Steadfast Democrats: How Social Forces Shape Black Political Behavior (Princeton University Press, 2020), political scientists Ismail K. White and Chryl N. Laird explore the political behavior of African American voters in the United States and examine extensive data to determine how this particular group of voters have operated …
 
The Trail of Tears, during which the United States violently expelled thousands of Indigenous peoples from their ancestral homelands in the southeast, was anything but inevitable. Nor was it not the only manifestation of the federal government’s hotly debated Indian Removal policy of the 1830s. In his latest book Unworthy Republic: The Dispossessio…
 
The US population is estimated to grow by more than 110 million people by 2050, and much of this growth will take place where cities and their suburbs are expanding to meet the suburbs of neighboring cities, creating continuous urban megaregions. There are now at least a dozen megaregions in the US. If current trends continue unchanged, new constru…
 
Ken Freedman is the General Manager andthe Program Director of WFMU, a free form community radio station inJersey City, New Jersey that prides itself on it’s live, in studiosound from every one of it’s DJ’s. So this particular crisis, thePandemic and the Lock Down, is a unique challenge. “This disaster is so completelydifferent from any disaster we…
 
Acting Navy Secretary Thomas Modly is facing calls to resign after he criticized now-ousted USS Theodore Roosevelt Commander Brett Crozier, who was removed from his post after raising concerns about the spread of the coronavirus on his ship. NPR Pentagon correspondent Tom Bowman joins us to discuss the latest. And, Dr. Uché Blackstock, an urgent ca…
 
Over the past few days, President Trump has once again been promoting the use of the drug Hydroxychloroquine as an effective treatment for the coronavirus. That’s a drug traditionally used to treat malaria and autoimmune diseases like Lupus. Trump announced Sunday that the government had bought 29 million doses of the drug even though there is uncl…
 
The number of people testing positive for COVID-19 is on the rise. There are around 370,000 reported cases, with nearly 11,000 people reported dead. And as these numbers increase, we’re getting a clearer picture of who is most vulnerable to this disease. In Michigan, one of the few states releasing data on the racial breakdown of cases, African-Ame…
 
There’s almost no part of our lives that hasn’t been disrupted by the COVID-19 pandemic. Schools have been closed, weddings have been postponed, and public spaces are all but empty. Another thing that’s changing in a major way? How we mourn those we’ve lost. Around the country, the funeral industry is struggling to keep up with the growing number o…
 
Of the many thousands who participated in the American and French revolutions in the late 18th century, only a handful played roles in both events. Among that select number were Thomas Jefferson and Gilbert du Motier, the Marquis de Lafayette, two men who enjoyed a friendship that stretched across five decades. In Revolutionary Brothers: Thomas Jef…
 
In the second half of the eighteenth century, as European imperial conflicts extended the domain of capitalist agriculture, warring African factions fed their captives to the transatlantic slave trade while masters struggled continuously to keep their restive slaves under the yoke. In this contentious atmosphere, a movement of enslaved West African…
 
Hospitals across the country are now starting to face increasing numbers of coronavirus patients. Early data shows people of color are being infected and dying at higher rates than other communities. In Milwaukee, one of the few places that has released a racial breakdown of COVID-19 statistics, African Americans made up 81% of deaths in a county t…
 
On April 1st, rent was due for millions of people in the U.S. who are now out of work, or are otherwise struggling financially, due to the COVID-19 crisis. Many are just not able to pay. And we’ve been hearing from you about this: "Hey, this is Casey from Seattle. I’m a tradesman who was knocked out of work by non-essential status in March. Two wee…
 
Every day, people are dying from COVID-19. They are our family members, our friends, our neighbors and community members. For most, there will be no traditional funerals, memorials or burials. So how do we begin to grieve and make sense of this new reality? Also, professor and author James Shapiro tells us how Shakespeare's life and works were shap…
 
The Hometown Foundation, Inc. is supporting the current COVID-19 pandemic through their Hometown COVID-19 Relief initiative. Major Illness is a primary pillar of focus for The Hometown Foundation year-round and now more than ever during this international epidemic. Funds raised for the Hometown COVID-19 Relief initiative will be used to purchase ha…
 
Oak Hill continues to be in daily contact with local and state health officials, receiving appropriate guidance and support, and are acting on the most up to date information. Oak Hill is monitoring and continually adapting to meet the latest recommendations from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Department of Public Heal…
 
Untapped Potential Inc. continues to serve its mission during this challenging time. We have virtual on-line community, skillUP and networking events focused on the experienced-professional that opted-out to raise their children and is eager to return or pivot to their caliber. Our signature "Return-to-work Speed Interview" Event was held prior to …
 
The last time Ziwe Fumudoh, a comedian and writer for Showtime's Desus & Mero, was on The Takeaway, she discussed the relationship between empathy and comedy. For the next installment in our series "Joking from a Distance," The Takeaway checked back in with her to see whether comedy can still be used to build empathy during the coronavirus pandemic…
 
Since COVID-19 made its way to the U.S., there have been more than 340,000 reported cases in the U.S. Of those cases, nearly 10,000 people have reportedly died as a result of the novel coronavirus. Experts agree the real numbers are likely much higher. What was initially contained to the coasts is now starting to engulf the rest of the country, inc…
 
Invincibelle Spirit Campaign for a Cure Proven Winners Flowering Shrubs A better pink 'Annabelle' - type hydrangea! Meet Invincibelle® Spirit II hydrangea - an improved version of Invincibelle® Spirit, the original pink 'Annabelle' hydrangea. It delivers darker foliage, stiffer stems, and larger flowers of a deeper, truer pink. The blooms age to an…
 
In partnership with the George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health and the School of Media and Public Affairs, we bring you the first episode of the COVID-19 series, Healthy You: Surviving a Pandemic. In this episode we speak with emergency physician Dr. Leana Wen who served as the Health Commissioner for the City of Balt…
 
The fear of campus sexual assault has become an inextricable part of the college experience. Research has shown that by the time they graduate, as many as one in three women and almost one in six men will have been sexually assaulted. But why is sexual assault such a common feature of college life? And what can be done to prevent it? Drawing on the…
 
Air Date 4/4/2020 Today we take a look at many of the economic angles of the COVID-19 pandemic including the role of the shock doctrine in the wake of the coronavirus, calls for a socially just economic recovery, calls for the elderly to be turned into Soylent Green and the biggest Reverse Robin Hood bailout of all time. Be part of the show! Leave …
 
New Orleans has experienced a surge in new coronavirus cases, and the city expected to run out of hospital beds and ventilators in the coming days. Dr. Jennifer Avegno, director of the New Orleans Health Department, joins us to discuss the city's response. And, economist Mohamed El-Erian says restarting the economy after the coronavirus crisis won'…
 
This May marks 50 years since an anti-war protest in Kent, Ohio, turned deadly. We speak with Robert Giles, the editor of the Akron Beacon Journal during the protest and author of the new book, "When Truth Mattered: The Kent State Shootings 50 Years Later." Also, the coronavirus outbreak hasn't hit most rural areas as hard as urban populations. We …
 
Lane Windham, Associate Director of the Kalmanovitz Initiative for Labor and the Working Poor at Georgetown University, discusses her book, Knocking on Labor’s Door: Union Organizing in the 1970s and the Roots of a New Economic Divide (University of North Carolina Press, 2017), and why the 1970s should be seen as more than a moment of decline for t…
 
Psychiatry has always aimed to peer deep into the human mind, daring to cast light on its darkest corners and untangle its thorniest knots, often invoking the latest medical science in doing so. But, as Owen Whooley’s sweeping new book tells us, peering deep into the human mind is, well, really hard. On the Heels of Ignorance: Psychiatry and the Po…
 
Loading …
Google login Twitter login Classic login