Audio by genre blues

Racial Disparity in the Oregon Prison System

program date: 
Wed, 01/09/2008

Host Carlos Chavez explores the topics of racial justice and racial disparity in the Oregon Prison System with Caylor Rolin of the Portland-based Partnership for Safety and Justice, a group seeking to unite people convicted of crime, survivors of crime, and the families of both to redirect policies away from an over-reliance on incarceration to effective strategies that reduce violence and increase safety.

22:37 minutes (20.72 MB)

Real ID Part 1

Categories:
27:38 minutes (37.96 MB)

The Black Struggle on the Waterfront

Categories:
program: 
Labor Radio
program date: 
Sun, 08/23/2009

Host Jamie Partridge talks with Deborah Stringfellow and Jerry Lawrence, founding members of the African American Longshore Coalition and rank-and-file leaders of Portland’s Longshore and Warehouse Union – ILWU

29:22 minutes (40.34 MB)

I Found a Sound: A Brief History of Sampling and Appropriation

Categories:
program date: 
Wed, 09/30/2009

I Found a Sound: A Brief History of Sampling and Appropriation in Music

Monday October 5th 8 pm - Midnight

Dr. Zomb and DJ ManRich present a chronological look at sampling, from it's roots in Musique Concrete and Avant Garde, to the pioneering lp by Brian Eno and David Byrne, and on to culture jamming artists such as Negativland, John Oswald, Evolution Control Committee, as well as turntablism in Hip Hop and finally, recent Mashup masterpieces.    Plunder Radio!!!

0:53 minutes (1.22 MB)

Mad as Hell Doctors Cross-Country Media Blitz

Categories:
program: 
Evening News
program date: 
Mon, 10/05/2009

Oregon’s homegrown Mad As Hell Doctors were met by Congressman Dennis Kucinich in Washington DC on the final days of their cross-country media blitz.  KBOO reporter David Rosenfeld filed this report from the nation's capitol.
 

4:36 minutes (4.22 MB)

Qi Dao -Tibetan Shamanic Qigong

program: 
Pathways
program date: 
Sun, 01/17/2010

Qigong, an ancient energy art integrating Qi (or Chi – energy awareness) and Gong (or Kung – the practice of mastering it), is a system of self-realization that has been practiced for over five thousand years. Qi Dao is a unique style of Tibetan Shamanic Qigong, whose long lineage preserved its core practices for thousands years In Tibet, China and Mongolia. Qi Dao teaches awareness of Qi through spontaneous movement. This awareness comes naturally and spontaneously when we are totally in the moment. Indeed, the teachings of Qi Dao were discovered through ancient Shamans’ experiences of being in the moment. The heart of Qi Dao is not learning a fixed set of skills but encouragement in letting go.

28:28 minutes (26.07 MB)

Food Production in a Resource-Challenged Future

Categories:
program date: 
Fri, 06/25/2010

Exploring issues related to feeding ourselves in a world facing several, possibly overlapping and synergistic resource peaks:  phosphorus (1, 2, 3), soil (1, 2, 3), water (1, 57:34 minutes (26.35 MB)

THE PENTAGON, PETRAEUS & THE MEDIA: INTERVIEW, NORMAN SOLOMON

program: 
A Deeper Look
program date: 
Thu, 08/26/2010

The Obama administration and the U.S. Military have launched a multi-faceted propaganda offensive to sell a long- term presence in Afghanistan. Author and activist,  Norman Solomon, joins host, Linda Olson-Osterlund to talk about the Petraeus media blitz. He'll put it in context and fill in the picture.

30:30 minutes (27.92 MB)

The Tiki Cha Cha Club

Categories:
program: 
Tiki Cha Cha Club
program date: 
Sat, 10/02/2010

Tristan Anderson Returns Home

program: 
Evening News
program date: 
Tue, 12/07/2010

Tristan Anderson is a long time peace activist and justice activist from Berkley, California. Last year. while attending a peaceful protest in Palestine, Tristan was shot in the head with a tear-gas canister fired by Israeli troops. On December 4th, he returned home to Berkley where he was welcomed by his activist family.

From Berkley, Jenna Sodeberg brings us the story.

 

4:23 minutes (4.02 MB)

Celebrating Queer Talent with Homomentum

program: 
Out Loud
program date: 
Tue, 01/04/2011

Happy New Year from KBOO's queer culture radio show!

57:02 minutes (22.85 MB)

Streetwise Spirituality

program: 
Pathways
program date: 
Sun, 06/12/2011

Today on Pathways we are visiting with Carol Marleigh Kline, author of Streetwise Spirituality: 28 days to inner fitness and everyday enlightenment. Carol is an author, workshop facilitator, radio host, and editor of JACA Online, the American Chiropractic Association’s journal. Formerly a TV anchor and producer, she began attending New Age lectures at the age of 13. She developed programming for the Smithsonian Institute’s Resident Associates, earned a Master’s in Japanese philosophy at Columbia University, and is listed in Who’s Who of American Women.

27:57 minutes (25.59 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour July 25th

program date: 
Mon, 07/25/2011

 

Denise Morris hosts today show and we hear:

57:45 minutes (26.44 MB)

Book Mole: The Hand That First Held Mine

Categories:
program date: 
Mon, 07/25/2011

 Larry Bowlden reviews and reads from Irish author Maggie O'Farrell's "The Hand That First Held Mine".

6:53 minutes (3.15 MB)

The Enemy is Washington: The Economy Crashed

program date: 
Mon, 07/25/2011

If you want to talk about wasteful Federal spending, you're have to look at where the money actually goes. Tom Becker reads Paul Craig-Roberts' essay, "The Enemy is Washington: the economy destroyed".

7:33 minutes (3.46 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour Labor Day 2011

program date: 
Mon, 09/05/2011

Joe Clement hosts this labor day special and we hear:

 

55:56 minutes (38.41 MB)

A Brief Commentary on Paid and Unpaid Work

program date: 
Mon, 09/05/2011

Joe briefly remarks on the biases we have for paid work and against unpaid work. He suggests we overlook the possibility for useful and needed contributions when our solutions to unemployment assume wage-labor as the only legitimate form of work we can do while still making demands for a decent livelihood.

4:03 minutes (2.78 MB)

Building a Working-Class Environmental Movement

program date: 
Mon, 09/05/2011

Daniel Randall, a supporter of the Workers Climate Action Network and a writer for the journal "Solidarity" in England, talks with Bill Resnick about how the environment (and not just jobs or wages) is a working-class issue. Daniel starts out by offering a few examples of working-class solutions to environmental problems and the need for sustainable technology production processes, such as the Lucas plan.

18:47 minutes (12.91 MB)

Verizon Strike and Beyond

program date: 
Mon, 09/05/2011

Speaking with Denise Morris, Mark Brenner of Director of Labor Notes talks a bit about what Labor Notes is and how it involves itself in the labor movement. They spend most of the interview talking about the relevance of 45,000 verizon workers going on strike. Mark explains how this strike and what it was about underscores what is so wrong with our economy today: when corporate profits break records and shareholders receive big bonus dividends, workers are told "there isn't enough". Mark points out why unions can't remain islands in seas of union-hostility and competition from non-union companies.

13:29 minutes (9.27 MB)

Left and the Law: West Memphis Three

program date: 
Mon, 09/05/2011

Mike Snedeker, who has written a book on the recurrance of "satanic ritual abuse" cases, talks with Jan Haaken and about the West Memphis Three was and the ways it exemplifies so much of what's broken in our judicial system: plea-bargins, hasty police invetigations and false confessions. They also spend some time talking about the phenomenon of popular hysteria around satanic ritual abuse of children and the  circumstances surrounding it.

14:26 minutes (9.91 MB)

Democratic Energy Production

Categories:
program date: 
Mon, 09/12/2011

Bill Resnick and John Farrell talk about the importance of decentralization to realizing the potential and sustainability of alternative energy sources like wind and solar.

20:05 minutes (13.79 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour October 17th

program date: 
Mon, 10/17/2011

      

 Bill Resnick hosts this Old Mole and we hear:

37:06 minutes (33.97 MB)

Democratic Energy and Occupy Wall Steet

program date: 
Mon, 10/17/2011

 Bill Resnick and Harvey Wasserman talk about the need, the possibility and the way for developing wind and solar energy systems that emphasize distributed, democratic production. Recently, Harvey spoke at Occupy Wall Street. They agree that this should be part of the Wall Street occupiers' demands and Harvey explains why. Since this was during our membership drive, there was a break in the middle for a pitch-break, which we decided to omit.

5:37 minutes (5.15 MB)

Movie Moles: We Were Here - voices from the AIDS years in San Francisco

program date: 
Mon, 10/17/2011

Jan Haaken and Frann Michel discuss "We Were Here - voices from the AIDS years in San Francisco" directed by David Weismann and Bill Weber. The film profiles five people living in San Francisco during the AIDS crisis in the late '70s and 1980s. Frann and Jan note the power of the story-telling on the level of individual and collective suffering, the celebration of sexual liberation before the crisis struck, and the role of community and family in supporting those affected by the crisis. They also note the lack of selfish reactions within the gay community to AIDS, class differences in infection and questions of public healthcare.

 
10:09 minutes (9.29 MB)

Left & the Law: right of assembly in the occupy movement.

program date: 
Mon, 11/07/2011

Jan Haaken and Mike Snedecker talk about the right of assembly and how it comes into play for the Occupy movement. They consider the role of elected leaders to make discretionary calls in managing assemblies and the importance of protecting First Amendment rights, but also the potential limits on the place, time and manner of people's assemblies. 

 
15:34 minutes (14.25 MB)

The People's Budget vs. The Congressional Super-Committee

program date: 
Mon, 11/07/2011

Bill Resnick talks with John Miller about how the US and other countries have been handling the debt-crisis. They cover the congressional super-committee  formed in the US and the austerity measures they are considering. John describes the People's Budget , which calls for relatively high taxes on the rich, with tax-loopholes closed, medicare for all, massive public investment and reducing military expenditure. 

18:46 minutes (17.18 MB)

Movie Moles: They Live

program date: 
Mon, 11/07/2011

Joe Clement and Frann Michel turn to this film because of its obviously critical message about late capitalism, and the way some of its complaints, seemingly new and unprescedented at the time, resonate with the Occupy Wall Street movement today. But they have mixed feelings about how far John Carpenter's portrayal of society hijacked by otherwise unseen aliens through psychological manipulation can go as a social analysis of the real actors and sources of inequality, injustice, and social and environmental destruction.

Watch the movie online for free through google video.

13:31 minutes (12.39 MB)

Well Read Red: What Occupiers Need To Understand About Homelessness

program date: 
Mon, 11/07/2011

Clayton Morgareidge reads various responses to the concern some have expressed about the involvement of homeless people in the Occupy Wall Street movement. He offers a positive assessment that sees the movement benefiting from the homeless involvement. He suggests that learning how to get along with and work with each other is exactly what the movement is about and what it will take to integrate the homeless who aren't and shouldn't go away.

Check out his blog-post for a written version with links.

7:57 minutes (7.28 MB)

Portland nurse travels to the Gaza Strip

program: 
Radiozine
program date: 
Mon, 12/05/2011

On October 18th, 2011, health care workers from Washington and Oregon left for a medical delegation to Gaza, hosted by the Gaza Community Mental Health Program. The purpose of the trip is to learn more about the effects of ongoing war and occupation on the health of the citizens of Gaza. Maxine Fookson, a Pediatric Nurse Practitioner from Portland, is the Oregon PSR representative of this group.

Maxine Fookson will join KBOO host Jenka Soderberg at 11 am on Monday December 5th to report back on her trip to Gaza.

Maxine's blog post from October 22nd, begins:

28:53 minutes (26.44 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour December 26th

program date: 
Mon, 12/26/2011

 

Denise Morris hosts and we hear: 

55:50 minutes (38.34 MB)

We Are Oregon and Unsettle Portland

program date: 
Mon, 12/26/2011

Bill Resnick talks with Angela McWhinney, an organizer with We Are Oregon, and Terran Connolly, with Unsettle Portland. Earlier this month Angela and Terran's organizations helped stand up to foreclosures with homeowners. They articulate a vision of community control over housing and land, and an economy not dominated by financial prorities.

24:08 minutes (16.57 MB)

Well-read Red: what's next for the new people power?

Categories:
program date: 
Mon, 12/26/2011

Clayton Morgareidge reads an essay from Yes Magazine by world-systems theorist, Immanuel Wallerstein, about "what's next for the new people power?" Wallerstein stresses the over-all success, from re-occupation to other direct actions, and for an understanding that this is a long revolution.

 
8:09 minutes (5.6 MB)

The Music and Future of Occupy

program date: 
Mon, 01/02/2012

 Clayton Morgareidge talks with our radical musicologist, Brad Duncan, about the music and future of Occupy. As the cold months drive people indoors, the music helps keep the movement alive, but also as Brad points out by the end the re-surgence in small-scale printing and pamphlet-making.

The songs you heard during this segment can be found by going to the following links:

Rebel Diaz - 99%

Garfunkel and Oates - Save the Rich

Ry Cooder - Wall Street Part of Town

16:12 minutes (11.13 MB)

Book Mole: The Steal, a cultural history of shop-lifting

program date: 
Mon, 01/02/2012

 Iven Hale reviews Rachel Schteir's "The Steal: a cultural history of shop-lifting". Schteir considers theivery across the ages, but especially in the modern era and in terms of sureptitiously lifting goods from stores and vendors. Iven remarks on the social forces that compel people to shop-lift, and which also shield some but not others from punishment, but also how criminologists explain shop-lifting in terms of pathology.

7:38 minutes (5.24 MB)

Movie Moles: Take Shelter

program date: 
Mon, 01/02/2012

 Joe Clement and Frann Michel review the apocalyptic psycho-thriller Take Shelter, staring Michael Shannon as a blue-collared man in rural Ohio who becomes deeply disturbed by terrifying dreams involving mega-storms, attacks by dogs and neighbors, and even faceless intruders kidnapping his deaf daughter. When he begins building-out a storm-shelter in his backyard without consulting his wife, played by Jessica Chastain, he alienates her and ultimately his community. All the while he struggles with the possibility that he has his mother's schizophrenia and yet is certain that "a storm is coming".

11:44 minutes (8.06 MB)

Bill Resnick and Malik Miah

program date: 
Mon, 01/16/2012

 Bill Resnick talks with Malik Miah about the Occupy movement, how race figures into the economic crisis,  mobilizing in the black community and what the Occupy movement could learn from their history of organizing against the 1%.

 
Malik Mia is an airplane mechanic, but also one of the editors of Against the Current, a writer for GreenLeft Weekly, and a long-time civil rights and union activist.
19:25 minutes (13.33 MB)

Well-read Red: vulture capitalism and the contradictions of investment

program date: 
Mon, 01/16/2012

Well-read Red, Clayton Morgareidge, reads an excerpt from Gary Weiss' article from Salon on Mitt Romney and vulture-capitalism. The article reviews how Romney's former investment firm bought out companies and destroyed rather than created jobs, while turning a tidy profit, and how Romney's Republican opponents have even cricized him for it (drawing their own criticism for questioning capitalism).

9:04 minutes (6.23 MB)

Movie Moles: The Iron Lady

program date: 
Mon, 01/16/2012

Movie Moles, Joe Clement and Jan Haaken, talk about the new drama-documentary "The Iron Lady", which looks at the life and political career of Margaret Thatcher (played by Meryl Streep) through her own nostalgic memories. They talk about her status as a powerful women against the backdrop of the women's movement, about her conservative politics and the way the film at best avoids them and at worst normalizes them.

 
15:47 minutes (10.84 MB)

State of the Dream 2012

program date: 
Mon, 01/16/2012
Tom Becker reads the State of the Dream 2012 report from United For a Fair Economy: "The report examines trends across a variety of indicators including income, wealth, education, employment, health and incarceration. It finds that when the U.S. becomes a minority-majority country, the racial economic divide will remain disastrously large and will threaten the stability of the entire economy ... The report proposes policy solutions to significantly reduce the racial divide.
5:50 minutes (4 MB)

Michael Moore on Kitzhaber's healthcare plan

program date: 
Mon, 03/19/2012

 Bill Resnick talks with local activist Michael Moore (not the documentary film-maker) about Governor Kitzhaber's new healthcare plan, community care organizations (CCOs) and the on-going struggle for single-payer or something like it.

Michael Moore works with Sisters of the Road Cafe

20:47 minutes (19.04 MB)

Well-read Red: 15 Ways the Bible is Used to Control and Malign Women

Categories:
program date: 
Mon, 03/19/2012

Tom Becker reads Valerie Tarico's Alter-Net article "15 Ways the Bible is Used by Christians and the GOP to Control and Malign Women". Tarico examines over a dozen ways that the Bible subtends a misogynistic and patriarchical rationale that conservatives are using to fuel a war against women at every political level.

7:43 minutes (7.06 MB)

Book Mole: How It All Began

Categories:
program date: 
Mon, 03/19/2012

 Larry Bowlden, our Book Mole, reviews Penelope Lively's new book, "How It All Began.". Larry focuses on the web of causation triggered by a chance mugging of one of the characters and the way these developments eschew any independent force or directive guiding our lives, but finishes with a word about her representation of teaching.

7:25 minutes (6.8 MB)

Mind-Zone: a documentary about psychology and therapy in the military

program date: 
Mon, 03/19/2012

 Denise Morris interviews fellow Mole, Jan Haaken. In addition to working with the Old Mole, Jan is a clinical psychologist and documentary film-maker. Her most recent film, "Mind Zone: therapists behind the front lines", has received national attention and she's appeared recently on CNN (transcript) and Democracy Now (audio). They talk about Robert Bales and the questions about PTSD in the massacre he recently committed in Afganistan.

13:32 minutes (12.4 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour March 19th 2012

program date: 
Mon, 03/19/2012

  

 

Tom Becker hosts this Old Mole Variety Hour and we hear:

56:47 minutes (52 MB)

Kristian Williams on Treyvon Martin, Capitalism and the Culture of Fear

program date: 
Mon, 04/02/2012

Bill Resnick talks with Kristian Williams, Portland-resident and renknown scholar of policing and police history, about the murder of Treyvon Martin. Kristian re-caps the case and those like it, but also comments on the nature of the "stand your ground" laws that have been invoked to shield George Zimmerman. He contends that simply attacking those laws misses deeper problems, namely how these laws arise out of already racialized understandings of crime, law and order. They end on a note about this culture of fear, which Kristian thinks we can overcome if we see that people's needs are met, so they don't feel there are "others" out there trying to take them.

18:18 minutes (16.75 MB)

Adrienne Rich, psychoanalytic feminism and motherhood

Categories:
program date: 
Mon, 04/02/2012

Joe Clement talks with fellow Mole Jan Haaken about the significance of Adrienne Rich's prose writing about motherhood for the feminist movement in the 1970s.

6:23 minutes (5.85 MB)

Movie Moles: Finally Got The News

program date: 
Mon, 04/02/2012

 Laurie Mercier and Denise Morris talk about the 1970 documentary "Finally Got The News" (re-released and available to view for free online HERE), produced in association with the League for Revolutionary Black Workers. The League was wary of the film at first, worried it would compromise their organizing efforts in Detroit, but the film-makers promised to make it education and not journalistic. It directs its marxist message to black workers and not white college kids, and to that end focuses on the role and power of the black worker in the American economy.

12:19 minutes (11.27 MB)

Radical Musicology: Alix Dobkin

program date: 
Mon, 04/02/2012

Tom Becker talks with our radical musicologist, Brad Duncan, about Alix Dobkin. They reflect on her "red-diaper" up-bringing, her recent autobiography "My Red Blood: A Memoir of Growing Up Communist, Coming Onto the Greenwich Village Folk Scene, and Coming Out in the Feminist Movement", and her impact on feminism and women's music through her politically infused folk-music.

The following links are to music of hers we heard on the show:

9:02 minutes (8.27 MB)

Book Mole: The Mother's Recompense

program date: 
Mon, 06/18/2012

 Larry Bowlden review Edith Wharton's "The Mother's Recompense". He makes the case for Edith Wharton's pioneering feminist literary contributions. For this particular review argues that the female characters rejection of male dependence and refusal to be bought by rich men seen as progressive for their time. 

7:31 minutes (6.88 MB)

Andrew Sernatinger on Wisconsin Recall Elections

program date: 
Mon, 06/18/2012

Denise Morris continues her former conversation with Andrew Sernatinger about the special election in Wisconsin to recall Governor Scott Walker. They talk about "what went wrong", the different campaign angles, and how activists are stratigizing for the future. Andrew is a radical baker and labor journalist for LaborNotes. He's also written recently for Solidarity on the stakes of the recall election before it happened and what to learn from the fallout

8:39 minutes (7.92 MB)

Robin Hahnel on Greek Elections

program date: 
Mon, 06/18/2012

 Bill Resnick talks with radical economists, Robin Hahnel, about the European debt-crisis, the world economy and the significance of the Greek elections. Robin also considers the Greek Left's electoral program and what it means for us in Portland, Oregon.      

 
Robin teaches Economics at Portland State and co-author of "Parecon".
17:23 minutes (15.92 MB)

Dave King on Jobs and the Climate

program date: 
Mon, 06/18/2012

 Bill Resnick talks with Dave King, a local activist and organizer of the upcoming mini-conference on Jobs and the Climate, being held at the Musicians Union Hall. They talk about the various ways that creating an ecologically sustainable world, addressing climate and other environmental crises, reconstructing and decentralizing the energy-grid, would generate millions of jobs. It's at Wednesday the 20th at 5:45pm at the Musician's Union Hall, just south of Sandy and 28th.

8:39 minutes (7.91 MB)

Booker T. Jones at the Waterfront Blues Festival

Categories:
program date: 
Fri, 07/27/2012
5:53 minutes (5.39 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour August 6th 2012

program date: 
Mon, 08/06/2012

New Mole, Iven Hale, hosts today's show. We hear about the Arab Spring, the politics of work and basic income, and a movie review of "Heist".

 

 

59:24 minutes (40.79 MB)

Chris Toensnig on the Arab Spring - Part 1

program date: 
Mon, 08/06/2012

 Bill Resnick talks with Chris Toensing about the Arab Spring over a year later, looking back at how it happened, what has happened since and emerging directions. They consider economic factors, demographics, the outcomes of elections and the ripple-effect felt in other parts of the world. This is part one of two parts. The next part will air on August 13th.

 
24:33 minutes (16.85 MB)

Well-read Red: Do They Owe Us A Living? 'Course they do, 'course they do!

program date: 
Mon, 08/06/2012

Joe Clement reads Peter Frase's case against the assumption of wage-labor in both capitalism and market-socialist visions of a fucture economy.

8:56 minutes (6.13 MB)

Movie Moles: Heist - who stole the American Dream?

program date: 
Mon, 08/06/2012

 Frann Michel and Hyung Name review "Heist: who stole the American Dream." Directed Frances Causey and Donald Goldmacher, narrated by Tom Hartman, based in part on the book "The Global Class-War: how Amerian's bi-partisan elite lost our future and what it'll take to win." Heist foregrounds the question of who are the villans in the current crisis and points to both Democrats and Republicans. The film touches on the Powell Memo of 1971, the rise of right-wing think-tanks and ends with a section what we need to fight-back --- publically funded elections, tax and energy policy changes, support for unions and expansion of worker-owned cooperatives.

14:09 minutes (9.72 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour August 20th 2012

program date: 
Mon, 08/20/2012

 On Today's Old Mole, Frann Michel hosts, and we hear about how German social democrats built a parallel society for working people, a movie review of a Bob Marley biopic, and from a worker at the Red and Black cafe about their cooperatively owned and collectively managed model.

62:00 minutes (35.48 MB)

Bill Smaldone: History of Social Democratic Party - Part 1

program date: 
Mon, 08/20/2012

Bill Resnick and Bill Smaldone start a two-part conversion about the German Social Democratic party in the 19th and 20th Centuries. Smaldone lays out the historical context of the consolidating and industrializing German state, then explains how the Social Democrats emerged as a parliamentary movement and became a civic movement. Most exciting is how the Social Democrats was organizing the working-class of Germany in the late 19th Century by creating alternative cultural and social institutions that until then only middle-class really had. The vision they had was akin to 20th century socialist schemes of dual-power. Part two will be aired next week.

18:08 minutes (10.38 MB)

Movie Moles: Marley (a biopic of Bob Marley)

Categories:
program date: 
Mon, 08/20/2012

Frann Michel and Denise Morris review the biopic "Marley", about legendary Jamacian reggae artist Bob Marley. They consider it an fine, but long and very conventional documentary about the man as a spiritua icon, an artist, an imperfect a. They note the relative lack of a political dimension to Marley's depiction in the film, but also commend its thoroughness in other ways, such as the attention it gives to Rita Marley.

15:59 minutes (9.15 MB)

Red and Black Cafe: worker-owned AND collectively-managed

program date: 
Mon, 08/20/2012

Joe Clement interviews John Langly of the Red and Black cafe, an all-vegan cafe that's cooperatively owned by its worker as well as collectively managed. They talk about this radical approach to managing an organization, the intersection between community and workplace organizing they cultivate, the diverse and community-oriented events they host, and their choice to serve low-income and otherwise marginalized communities. John mentions at one point the Red and Black's web-page and the form to request use of the space for an event.

19:02 minutes (10.89 MB)

Sam Farber: finding socialism from below in Cuba

program date: 
Mon, 09/17/2012

Bill Resnick talks with Samuel Farber about Cuba and assessing its achievements, failures and status as a socialist country. 

Samuel Farber is a native of Cuba and a scholar about Cuba's history and politics. He's teaches at Brooklyn College in New York and is the author of "Cuba Since the Revolution of 1959" and "The Origins of the Cuban Revolution Reconsidered".

18:41 minutes (12.83 MB)

Well-read Red: Chicago Teachers Strike

program date: 
Mon, 09/17/2012

 With a brief introduction by Iven Hale, Well-read Red Frann Michel offers an array of analyses about the real stakes of the Chicago Teacher's Strike. She presents arguments that defend the teachers union as fighting a rank-and-file organized campaign against neoliberal education reform. She cites numerous examples of how both the Democrats as well as the Republicans are behind the gutting of public education that Chicago teachers are fighting against, and how in the process these teachers are breathing life into the labor movement as one aimed at a better society and not just a better contract.

A written version of this commentary with linked citations can be found HERE.

7:50 minutes (5.38 MB)

Book Mole: The Lacuna by Barbara King Solver

program date: 
Mon, 09/17/2012

 Larry Bowlden reviews Barbara Kingsolver's widely acclaimed "The Lacuna: a novel". Part thought-experiment and part historical fiction, Kingsolver writes a story set in 1930s Mexico City about the struggle of artists during war-time and under the pressure of revolution and its opponents.

7:11 minutes (4.94 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour September 17th 2012

program date: 
Mon, 09/17/2012

 Iven Hale hosts this show and we hear about the Chicago Teachers Strike, Cuban reform and policies, a book review of Barbara King Solver's "Lacuna" and a movie-review of Branded.

57:02 minutes (39.16 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour October 1st 2012

program date: 
Mon, 10/01/2012

  Joe Clement hosts today's Old Mole and we hear about the NFL referee lockout, the Trans Pacific Partnership, and organizing the working-class against imperial war.

 

58:15 minutes (40.01 MB)

Peter Rachleff, labor historian, on NFL Referee Lockout

program date: 
Mon, 10/01/2012

Bill Resnick and Peter Rachleff discuss the NFL referee lockout and dispute over pensions vs. 401K. Peter explains the difference between pensions and 401K plans, the missed opportunity to speak out the working-class, connecting workplace with consumer-activism.

 
Peter Rachleff is a history professor at Macalester college in St. Paul, with a focus on labor.
15:35 minutes (10.7 MB)

Well-read Red: Trans-Pacific Partnership

program date: 
Mon, 10/01/2012

Well-read Red, Frann Michel, points out that there are a lot of things that won't get discussed in the presidential debates because both of the major candidates actually agree on them. After a litany of silent pacts, including Iran, campaign contributions, ignoring global warming, the millions of people in prison, she hones in on the Trans-Pacific Partnership. Frann surveys the news coverage on the TPP's controversial provisions and the broad resistance to it..

A link to the written version can be found HERE.

7:17 minutes (5 MB)

Consumer Rage: this is your labor movement under capitalism

program date: 
Mon, 10/01/2012

Joe Clement reads "Consumer Rage: this is your labor movement under capitalism", an essay from PruningShears.us by MadTownAnnie. They criticize the appeal to lost consumer value made by those critical of the NFL's recent dispute with and lockout of its referees over retirement benefits.

6:19 minutes (4.34 MB)

Michael Zweig: US Labor Against The War

program date: 
Mon, 10/01/2012

Laurie Mercier talks with Michael Zweig about US Labor Against The War, a reform-coalition of hundreds of unions, central labor councils and state federations who are united in opposition to the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. They are organizing  workers to put pressure on the government to demilitarize US foreign policy and the creation of new domestic priorities for government spending.   

13:30 minutes (9.27 MB)

If Sharks Were Men...

program date: 
Mon, 10/01/2012

After an amusing reading of Bertolt Brecht's short-story "If Sharks Were Men", Joe Clement comments on the unfortunately enduring message it imparts about class-exploitation and imperial war.

The original video from which the audio has been used can be found here.

4:27 minutes (3.06 MB)

Eli Friedman on the Chinese Labor Movement

program date: 
Mon, 12/24/2012

 Bill Resnick talks with Eli Friedman about the Chinese labor movement. He challenges the idea that they are "stealing our jobs" and in conscious comeptition with American workers. They talk about the strike-waves that the Chinese State refer to as "mass incidents". There is no legal right to strike in China, so every strike is a wild-cat. Eli talks about how the State tries to control workers, through the All China Federation of Trade Unions and other measures. Eli argues that the Chinese labor movement is at the epicenter of global worker unrest and marvelously successful without legal or formal union support.

20:45 minutes (14.25 MB)

School Massacres and Drones

program date: 
Mon, 12/24/2012

 Alan Wieder comments on connection between the Sandy Hook shootings and drone-warfare. He considers the lamentations Americans and its leaders especially offer when certain American children are murdered in the context of drone-warfare and their otherwise disregard for children's lives around the world.

9:09 minutes (6.28 MB)

Well-read Red: pathological consumption

program date: 
Mon, 12/24/2012

Tom Becker reads George Monbiot's essay, republished on Alternet, about the insanity of waste hidden in consumerism and the political barriers to questioning it. Monbiot considers how so many trinkets, disposable goods, planned and perceived obsolesence, are forced upon us and the planet through growth-driven economics and a vision of prosperity.

5:05 minutes (3.49 MB)

Portland Solidarity Network

program date: 
Mon, 12/24/2012

Joe Clement interviews Brandon and Alex, organizers with the Portland Solidarity Network. PDXSol, as it's sometimes referred to, is an all volunteer organization that helps workers and tenants and other people resist abuse, demand what people are owed, and bridge the gap between workplace and community organizing. They discuss what solidarity networks are, what they can do and why they work. They consider a case of success with the new Portland Solidarity Network. They also talk a little about other solidarity networks, like SeaSol.

14:09 minutes (9.72 MB)

Old Mole Variety Hour December 24th 2012

program date: 
Mon, 12/24/2012

           Tom Becker hosts today's Christmas Eve episode. We hear about the Chinese labor movement, the hypocrisy of Obama's mourning at Newtown, the Portland Solidarity Network, and the limits of consumer culture.

 

57:51 minutes (39.73 MB)

Larry Kleinman on Immigration Reform Part 2

program date: 
Tue, 02/12/2013

Bill Resnick talks with Larry Kleinman, Secretary-Tresurer of PCUN, a union for all Oregon's farmworkers. They discuss the potential impact of different kinds of immigration reform. This is the second of a two-part interview. The first can be found here.

13:13 minutes (9.08 MB)

Who Bombed Judi Bari?

program date: 
Mon, 02/11/2013

Jan Haaken talks with Mary Liz Thomson, the director of Who Bombed Judi Bari?. Judi Bari was an environmental activist, labor organizer and feminist who helped to bridge crucial gaps between how timber workers and radical environmentalists understood each other. She also helped to feminize either side's understanding of their own interests. Bari worked with the Industrial Workers of the World, a revolutionary union with a famous past among timber workers, and EarthFirst!

16:19 minutes (11.21 MB)

Kristian Williams on Community Alternatives to the Police

program date: 
Tue, 02/12/2013

Joe Clement talks with local police-scholar, Kristian Williams, about an up-coming panel at PSU about community alternatives to the police. The panel is a response to the Campus Public Safety Office's intention to give its agents more power to arrest as well as arm them. Kristian talks broadly about community alternatives to the police, what they've meant historical to the police abolition movement and what they mean in the context of the panel.

14:32 minutes (9.98 MB)

Chris Hedges: The Myth of Human Progress

program date: 
Tue, 02/12/2013

 Tom Becker reads from an article on Truth Dig by Chris Hedges, "The Myth of Human Progress". Hedges predicts massive starvation and misery await us this century if we do not stop climate change, and isolates a certain myth of progress that stymies that action.

6:27 minutes (4.43 MB)

Hugo Chavez is Dead! Long Live The Revolution!

program date: 
Mon, 03/11/2013

Bill Resnick talks with Michael Fox, a freelance journalist and documentary film-maker, about the death of Hugo Chavez and the future of popular movements and socialism in Venezuela. They consider the charges of authoritarianism, on the one hand, and the vibrancy of Venezuelan democratic culture and controls, on the other.

19:31 minutes (7.82 MB)

Drones and the Militarization of Space

program date: 
Tue, 03/12/2013

Tom Becker reads excerpts from Alfred W. McCoy's op-ed, "Space Warfare and the Future of US Global Power," which he wrote for the Al-Jazeera. It exposes the Pentagon's project to re-militarize space with advanced drone technology in the name of national security.

7:56 minutes (3.18 MB)

Movie Moles: Snitch

program date: 
Mon, 03/11/2013

Jan Haaken and Mike Snedecker take a break from their usual Left and the Law MO and review a new drug-war action flick, "Snitch". It stars Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson as a John Matthews, a father who goes under cover for the DEA to exonerate his son, who was himself arrested in a drug-deal set up by federal agents. They consider the truth and lies of the drug war represented by Hollywood, and how it's conservative morality may contain some gems of radical provocation.

10:14 minutes (4.1 MB)

Justice For Trayvon Martin Rally, Peninsula Park, Portland.

program: 
Bread and Roses
program date: 
Sun, 07/14/2013

The Portland Campaign to End the New Jim Crow called for a RALLY, SPEAKOUT & MARCH on Sunday, July 14, 4pm at Peninsula Park (N. Ainsworth & Albina).
Justice for Trayvon!
End Racist Killings!
No Justice, No Peace!
End the New Jim Crow!

Delphine Criscenzo was on location.

Photographs by Noah Boyer.

54:36 minutes (124.99 MB)

Women Under Siege

program: 
Bread and Roses
program date: 
Fri, 05/17/2013
Syria is undergoing a crisis, a civil war some call it, but Syria is also having a rape crisis. Jackie Blachman-Forshay is an epidemiologist graduate student at the School of Public Health at Columbia University. She is the lead researcher for Women Media Center's Women Under Siege Project. Her research on sexualized violence in Syria has been highlighted in the Atlantic, the New York Times and has been presented to the United Nations.

Women Under Siege is a journalism project that investigates how rape and other forms of sexualized violence are used as tools in genocides and conflicts throughout the 20th century and into the 21st century. They have created a crowd-sourced map documenting sexualized violence in Syria.
30:07 minutes (68.95 MB)

Malaya Pinas, Filipino Activist on Typhoon Haiyan/Yolanda

Categories:
program: 
Bread and Roses
program date: 
Fri, 11/29/2013
Three weeks after Typhoon Haiyan/Yolanda hits the Philippines, we talk with Malaya Pinas about the damages it caused and the rebuilding efforts in her community.

Malaya is an activist engaged in environmental advocacy and dedicated to the rights of underprivileged women and children in the Philippines. In the Spring of 2013, she ran for Congress in the Philippines as the only woman on the opposition platform.
She has blogged about the Typhoon on WorldPulse.com
- Typhoon Yolanda: Beyond Imagination: http://worldpulse.com/node/79826
- Leyte, Philippines: Tales of Woes and Heroism: http://worldpulse.com/node/79979
6:46 minutes (15.49 MB)

Malaya Pinas, Filipino Activist on Typhoon Haiyan/Yolanda

program: 
Bread and Roses
program date: 
Fri, 11/29/2013
Three weeks after Typhoon Haiyan/Yolanda hits the Philippines, we talk with Malaya Pinas about the damages it caused and the rebuilding efforts in her community.

Malaya is an activist engaged in environmental advocacy and dedicated to the rights of underprivileged women and children in the Philippines. In the Spring of 2013, she ran for Congress in the Philippines as the only woman on the opposition platform.
She has blogged about the Typhoon on WorldPulse.com
- Typhoon Yolanda: Beyond Imagination: http://worldpulse.com/node/79826
- Leyte, Philippines: Tales of Woes and Heroism: http://worldpulse.com/node/79979
49:44 minutes (79.68 MB)

Movie Moles: 12 Years a Slave

program date: 
Mon, 12/09/2013
Frann Michel and her guest, Lynn MaKau, review the film "12 Years A Slave". Directed by Steve McQueen, John Ridley's screenplay adapts Solomon Northrup's own 1853 account of being deceived and capture by slavers while living as a free-born African in upstate New York. 14:14 minutes (13.03 MB)

Movie Moles: 12 Years a Slave

program date: 
Mon, 12/09/2013
Frann Michel and her guest, Lynn MaKau, review the film "12 Years A Slave". Directed by Steve McQueen, John Ridley's screenplay adapts Solomon Northrup's own 1853 account of being deceived and captured by slavers while living as a free-born African in upstate New York. 14:14 minutes (13.03 MB)

March1014finalforair

Categories:
program: 
Labor Radio
program date: 
Mon, 03/10/2014
27:52 minutes (25.52 MB)

March1014finalforair

Categories:
program: 
Labor Radio
program date: 
Mon, 03/10/2014

Interviews with students and teachers at Portland State University, fighting for a fair contract. 27:52 minutes (25.52 MB)

Lisa Mann "Move On" review

Categories:
program: 
The Underground
program date: 
Wed, 05/14/2014
5:15 minutes (4.81 MB)

The Great March for Climate Action

Categories:
program: 
Bread and Roses
program date: 
Fri, 06/27/2014
This week we speak with John Abbe, a member of the Great March for Climate Action, a community of concerned citizens marching from Los Angeles to Washington DC to “change the heart and mind of the American people, our elected leaders and people across the world to act now to address the climate crisis.”

Learn more about The Great March for Climate Action

Hosted and Produced by Delphine Criscenzo
31:51 minutes (29.17 MB)

Mazin Qamsiyeh, The Art and Science of Suffering: Occupied Palestine in Poetry...

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Tue, 08/26/2014
We also lost a great Palestinian poet Samih Al-Qasem this week. He was
born from a Druze family in 1939 but considered his own date of birth
as 1948 because that is when he said he awoke to what was happening to
our people. He had a great career contributing words to many now
famous Palestinian national songs like this one in Arabic followed by
the English translation

منتصب القامة أمشي
مرفوع الهامة أمشي
في كفي غصن زيتون
وعلى كتفي نعشي
وأنا أمشي

Standing upright i walk
Elevated forehead I walk
In my palm a bunch of olives
and on my shoulder my own coffin
and I walk

Here is another poignant poem
تذاكر سفر
وعندما أٌقتَل في يومٍ من الأيام 14:41 minutes (13.45 MB)

Ferguson Reflections: Dave Rovics, Rear Admiral George Cockburn & Freed Slaves Burn It Down & Up

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Fri, 08/29/2014

The following is an excerpt from Dave Rovic's 'Ferguson Reflections. The essay which appeared on Rovic's website this week is extraordinarily moving.  I urge you to read the whole thing.

And along the way, have a look at Andrew Cockburn's account of the War of 1812 and how freed slaves side by side with the British soundly thrashed the American slavers and burned DC to the ground.
 

Here's how to get your copy of 'Falasteen Habibi':


http://davidrovics.bandcamp.com/album/falasteen-habibti

15:49 minutes (14.48 MB)

Burning Meme: Israel's Wonderland of 'Unsettling' Words

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Thu, 09/04/2014

George  Galloway beaten by pro-Israeli fanatic for Gaza views

 
 
In his first TV interview after release from hospital, British MP George Galloway told RT he is surprised by the lack of condemnation from other UK politicians of the brutal attack on him. The assault by a pro-Israeli man left Galloway in much pain.
 
Galloway, 60, was brutally beaten in Notting Hill, London last Friday allegedly for his views on the conflict in Gaza. 
He said the attack occurred during broad daylight, when he was in the street around 19:30. 
  14:38 minutes (13.39 MB)

CoEvolution Goes to Hell

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Tue, 09/23/2014
Thought I'd just toss you a handful of jitterbugged-up fire -on-the-fly in the form of The Promisedd Land of Daily Headlines...
And here they come now.  
1,  At some point America came to the end of an egalitarian dream birthed and nurtured by the New Deal of the 1930s, the creation of social security in the 1940s, and the Great Society programs of the 1960s. It’s now popular to say that, as president, Richard Nixon was to the left of Barack Obama, but what that means is that our society was then closer to a social democracy. 13:51 minutes (12.68 MB)

Americans: Never Too Young to Die, Too Old to get Arrested...Too Good to Go to War

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Wed, 09/24/2014
 
1,  At some point America came to the end of an egalitarian dream birthed and nurtured by the New Deal of the 1930s, the creation of social security in the 1940s, and the Great Society programs of the 1960s. It’s now popular to say that, as president, Richard Nixon was to the left of Barack Obama, but what that means is that our society was then closer to a social democracy.
 Two or three decades ago, however, we didn’t think of an education as being part of the landscape of predation upon the poor. Now, as Astra Taylor and Hannah Appel explain, when it comes to a new crew of “for-profit” colleges, higher education has gone hyena and is tearing at the financial flesh of the poor.
  14:57 minutes (10.26 MB)

Five Arrested by Canadian Compan, US Tar Sands, on Indigenous Land

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Thu, 09/25/2014

Laws are only for people who can't afford lawyers...

.I'm just going to keep sdaying it until the gates of Hell blow off.
True! Corporate interests can have their way with the road you walk, especially if it leads to direcr action.  In Utah Tar Sands Resisters were arrested yesterday morning.  

 
BREAKING: Five Land defenders were arrested yesterday morning at the construction site of US Oil Sands’ tar sands 

BREAKING: Five Land Defenders Arrested at Utah Tar Sands Protest
by Earth First! Journal — Cascadia Office
IMG_20140925_004149
 
from Utah Tar Sands Resistance
  15:24 minutes (14.1 MB)

Mission Creep: Cascadia is Closer to Syria than You Think

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Fri, 09/26/2014
1,  The U.S. Forest Service has tightened restrictions on media coverage in vast swaths of the country’s wild lands, requiring reporters to pay for a permit and get permission before shooting a photo or video in federally designated wilderness areas.
Under rules being finalized in November, a reporter who met a biologist, wildlife advocate or whistleblower alleging neglect in any of the nation’s 100 million acres of wilderness would first need special approval to shoot photos or videos even on an iPhone.
Permits cost up to $1,500, says Forest Service spokesman Larry Chambers, and reporters who don’t get a permit could face fines up to $1,000.
 
  13:39 minutes (12.5 MB)

The Khorasan Group: Violence is Just the Void in a Handshake...

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Tue, 09/30/2014
The Khorasan Group - it turns out this really is and only is exacttly whhat it sounds like a nice place to vacation in the middle east...Improbably but not as improbable as the official story: The Khorasan Group as a powerful, powerfully-armed blood-addled private Murder Club bent upon the utter and total destruction of WesternCivilization...
Plus infinity pools and concierge service...
War is Money when it thinks no one's looking 11:43 minutes (10.73 MB)

Climate Changes Everything: Ann Petermann and thee Global Justice Ecology Project

program date: 
Wed, 10/01/2014
ANNE PETERMANN, [in NYC] (716) 364-1188, globalecology@gmavt.net 29:59 minutes (27.45 MB)

Arun Gupta: Compromises dampened impact of Climate March

program date: 
Thu, 10/02/2014
Arun Gupta is a founding editor of the Indypendent magazine and was a founding editor of the Occupy Wall Street Journal.  He's currently working on a book about the local food movement.

His two most recent articles:
How the People’s Climate March Became a Corporate PR Campaign

and

To Fight the Unpredictable Effects of Climate Change, We Need an Unpredictable Movement
20:54 minutes (19.14 MB)

The Roar of Silence: Why Censoring Mumia is a Fail

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Fri, 10/03/2014
My guest today, Noelle Hanrahan, has been standing at the gates of Hell shouting truth to power for as longer as Mumia abu Jamal has been in Hell shouting truth to power.  The man’s whole life  is lived on line, in the ether, on the airwaves, above the Cloud.   Hanrahan is a private investigator and journalist based in Philadelphia – where it all began - .where she is director of Prison Radio. 17:05 minutes (15.64 MB)

It's Not About 'Stop the Oil Train' - It's 'stop the Oil: solartopia is the Ticket to a Green Future

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Tue, 10/07/2014
This from Solartopia 
http://solartopia.org/

NET NEUTRALITY defines the core nervous system of what’s left of global democracy. The corporations want it killed. This demands everyone’s immediate attention.
 
CORPORATE PERSONHOOD must die by Constitutional Amendment.
 
ELECTION PROTECTION demands universal hand-counted paper ballots, an end to Jim Crow vote theft and a ban on the corporate billions that poison what’s left of our democracy.
  11:00 minutes (10.07 MB)

Chris Hedges v. The USA Patriot Act

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Wed, 10/08/2014
The question we have to ask is, How did we get here?  And there is a simple answer:  The USA Patriot Act, which no one  has read because no one believed that it would be in force this long. 14:22 minutes (13.15 MB)

Where Torture is Justified, Justice is Torture...Marcy Wheeler on Risen Roulette

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Mon, 10/13/2014
My guest today, Marcy Wheeler has been blasting awat, chip by byte att he judicial-industrial complex...
Letting the air out of its tires, so to speak.  And today, after floating through the weekend  zeitgeist, comes this:  Former director of the National Security Agency  Michael Hayden, says he doesn't see the need for the U.S. government to prosecute the New York Times reporter who revealed the agency's warrantless surveillance of Americans.
Michael Hayden says he is "conflicted" about whether reporter James Risen should be compelled to reveal his sources. 14:20 minutes (13.12 MB)

Silence of The Laws: A Gag on Mumia and All Prisoners' Constitutional Right to Speak...

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Wed, 10/15/2014
The Pennsylvania Senate will vote this week on House bill HB2533 and Senate bill SB508. The bill was written in response to political prisoner Mumia Abu-Jamal’s commencement speech at Goddard College, and is a clear attempt to silence Mumia and other prisoners and formerly incarcerated people. We believe that this legislation is not actually an attempt to help victims, but a cynical move by legislators to stop people in prison from speaking out against an unjust system.
 
  14:03 minutes (12.87 MB)

Laws are for People Who Can't Afford Lawyers...I've said it before.......

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Wed, 10/22/2014

from The Nation, October 8th 2014:


"Ever since New York Times reporter James Risen received his first subpoena from the Justice Department more than six years ago, occasional news reports have skimmed the surface of a complex story. The usual gloss depicts a conflict between top officials who want to protect classified information and a journalist who wants to protect confidential sources. Meanwhile, Jeffrey Sterling—a former undercover CIA officer now facing charges under the Espionage Act, whom the feds want Risen to identify as his source—is cast as a disgruntled ex-employee in trouble for allegedly spilling the classified beans.
  15:00 minutes (13.73 MB)

What You Don't Know, Knows You...

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Thu, 10/23/2014

The Botton Line:  You cannot classify documents ex post facto in order to cover your own ass when it has been sitting on the legal/illegal hot seat...


There are a couple - at least - of articles you might find very interesting:   Here are the Links
http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2011/.../the-secret-share..
http://cryptome.org/2014/10/roark-risen.htm


And there it all is.

But Wait!  There's more!  elections are coming and it apparently turns on talk, language.  No.  Not those elections...I mean the Navajo elections. 
15:14 minutes (13.95 MB)

Watched: 36 Years at the NSA, a year of Whistleblowing, Months-long Legal Battle

program: 
Air Cascadia
program date: 
Fri, 10/24/2014
William Binney, Kirk Wiebe, Ed Loomis, Diane Roark, Thomas Drake

Here is some interesting material a
and here is the Link to Jane Mayer's article that appeared in The New Yorker in May 2011
http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2011/05/23/the-secret-sharer
15:29 minutes (14.17 MB)

 

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