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On the Media/NPR

otm_2020Archivnummern: AP/m_mm1/npr_otm_2020_(Sendedatum)
© National Public Radio

Datum Datei Inhalt Dauer
01.01 0101 Ken Kesey's Acid Quest 49:41
03.01 0103 Can Restorative Justice Save The Internet? 1) An Alternative to Our Broken Prison System 2) Restoring Justice Online 50:49
08.01 0108 The Weinstein Trial Begins 11:09
10.01 0110 1) Hurtling Toward Catastrophe 2) Deconstructing War Propaganda 3) The Boys Are Back In Town 4) The Hashtag Warriors 5) The End is Always Near 50:39
15.01 0115 Climate Change, News Corp, and the Australian Fires 18:36
17.01 0117 1) Warren, Sanders and the Question of Sexism 2) Politics Is For Power 3) The Origins of an Oligarchy 50:44
22.01 0122 The Alleged Crimes of Greenwald 10:04
24.01 0124 1) Optical Delusion 2) Boring By Design 3) Behind The Scenes of Virginia's Lobby Day 4) Puerto Rico Demands Answers 50:47
29.01 0129 Here's the Thing with Megan Twohey and Jodi Kantor 33:27
31.01 0131 1) No Removal, No Witnesses, No Surprise 2) The Virality of Virality 3) The Politics of a Controversial Endorsement 4) The Trouble With Cancel Culture 50:23
06.02 0206 How Rush Limbaugh Paved The Way For Trump 15:06
07.02 0207 1) Picture-Perfect Democracy 2) A Primer on Primaries 3) The First Town to Vote 4) The Privilege of Being First 50:35
12.02 0212 OTM Presents: U.S. of Anxiety's "40 Acres in Mississippi" 45:01
14.02 0214 1) A Role in Stone 2) Goodbye Sweet Norms 3) CBP's New Secrecy Protections 4) A Family in Migration 50:48
21.02 0221 1) Michael Grynbaum, media correspondent for The New York Times, and Kathy Kiely former news director at Bloomberg Politics and journalism professor at University of Missouri School of Journalism, on how Bloomberg News is — and isn't — covering the candidacy of its owner 2) Taylor Lorenz reporter for The New York Times, on Bloomberg's meme-ification 3) Sarah Bryner, Director of Research & Strategy at Open Secrets, on the state of campaign financing, ten years after Citizens United 4) Matthew Connelly, history professor at Columbia University, explains how policy changes at the National Archives could distort the historical record about the Trump Administration 50:20
28.02 0228 1) Journalist on the nature of contagions and how a nation of so-called “epidemic voyeurs” is reacting to a possible pandemic on American soil 2) Farhad Manjoo, New York Times opinion columnist, on making prediction in an unpredictable world 3) Ibram X. Kendi executive director of the Antiracist Research and Policy Center at American University and author of How to be an Antiracist, on the "other swing voter 50:28
06.03 0306 1) Jon Cohen staff writer for Science, on the various difficulties of reporting on COVID-19 2) Frank Snowden, professor emeritus of medical history at Yale University, on the lessons from historical epidemics 3) Rachel Bitecofer political scientist at Christopher Newport University, on what she sees as Super Tuesday's clear lessons 4) Jessica Glenza health reporter for The Guardian, on the embattled language of women's health 50:13
13.03 0313 1) McKay Coppins, staff writer at The Atlantic, on right-wing media's coronavirus misinformation campaign 2) Rachel Donadio European politics and culture reporter for The Atlantic, on how the Italian media have been keeping a nation under lockdown informed 3) Christopher Miller, Buzzfeed News correspondent, on how coronavirus rumors decimated a small Ukrainian village 4) Gideon Lasco, medical anthropologist at the University of the Philippines Diliman, on the symbolism of surgical masks 5) Wesley Morris of the New York Times, on rewatching the movie Contagion 62:55
20.03 0320 1) As the pandemic continues to disrupt our communities and daily routines, the very passage of time feels distorted. Brooke examines how covid-19 is warping a sense of chronology 2) OTM Producer Micah Loewinger immerses himself in the survivalist media sphere, and talks to Richard Mitchell Jr., professor emeritus of sociology at Oregon State University, about how preppers are reacting to news that the moment they've been planning for may finally be here 3) Rebecca Onion, staff writer at Slate, on survivalist novelist and blogger John Wesley Rawles and the rise of prepper fiction 4) Vann Newkirk II, staff writer at The Atlantic and host of the new podcast "Floodlines," on the lessons of Hurricane Katrina 50:12
27.03 0327 1) Bob on the challenges of covering the pandemic amidst a swirl of political messaging 2) Ivan Oransky professor of medical journalism at New York University, on the rapidly-changing ways that medical scientists are communicating with each other 3) Ryan Broderick, senior reporter at Buzzfeed News, on "coronavirus influencers." 4) Judd Legum author of the Popular Information newsletter, on pressing large corporations to offer paid sick leave 5) Brooke on the cost-benefit analysis being performed with human lives 50:18
03.04 0403 1) Jeet Heer correspondent at The Nation, explains why treating the pandemic like a war might benefit essential workers on the frontline 2) Nicholas Mulder historian at Cornell University, on how wartime economic policies change societies 3) Eula Biss, author of On Immunity, on the perils of painting public health crises with the broad brush of war 4) Bob reflects on famesplaining celebs, using their platforms for good and for not-good. 50:17
10.04 0410 1) Alexis Madrigal staff writer at The Atlantic, tells us why the federal government's release of data has been in short supply 2) Noam Levy staff writer for the Los Angeles Times, on the questions of efficacy and transparency surrounding the federal government's efforts to distribute medical supplies 3) Will Oremus senior writer at OneZero, on why the toilet paper shortage makes more sense than you think 4) Micah Loewinger on the experimental state of no-sports sports TV. And, Ian Bogost professor of media studies at Georgia Tech, on what this moments tells us about what sports really mean to America 50:12
17.04 0417 1) McKay Coppins, staff writer at The Atlantic, on the latest pivots in the Trump administration's ever-evolving "disinformation architecture." 2) David Siders national political correspondent at Politico, on how coronavirus models became a partisan point of contention 3) Joshua Epstein, director of New York University’s Agent-Based Modeling Lab, on how to best interpret and apply infectious disease modeling 50:31
24.04 0424 1) Sam Kling Global Cities Fellow at the Chicago Council on Global Affairs, on why anti-urbanist tropes come up again and again in the fight against disease 2) Ashley Rubin sociology professor at the University of Hawai'i at Mānoa, on how American jails and prisons became coronavirus epicenters 3) Brian Kahn, editor at Earther, on the flawed and dangerous notion that coronavirus is good for the environment 4) Anthony Aveni, professor emeritus of astronomy, anthropology and Native American studies at Colgate University, on the invention of time as we know it 50:15
01.05 0501 1) Rebecca Traister writer-at-large at New York Magazine and The Cut, on who will have to answer for Joe Biden 2) Emma Grey Ellis writer WIRED, on the media's focus on anti-lockdown protests 3) Timothy Mitchell, historian and political theorist at Columbia University, on how our understanding of "the economy" came to be 4) Derek Thompson, staff writer at The Atlantic, on how the pandemic could change the shape of the American marketplace 52:09
08.05 0508 1) Penny Abernathy, Knight Chair in Journalism and Digital Media Economics at the University of North Carolina, on America's "local news deserts." 2) Bob, on the rise and fall of the ad revenue–supported newspaper business model, with Cynthia B. Meyers, Craig Forman, Jeff Jarvis, and Siva Vaidhyanathan 3) Rachel Dissell, investigative reporter, spoke to us on April 21 about what her sudden joblessness means for her beat and her community 4) Steven Waldman, president and co-founder of Report For America, on his efforts to funnel non-profit money into much-needed reporting jobs across the country 51:44
15.05 0515 1) Phil McCausland NBC News reporter, on how, absent federal data and directives about coronavirus, civilians in the American heartland are being left largely in the dark about the severity of their circumstances 2) Charles Duhigg host of How To! With Charles Duhigg, on how Seattle and NYC's communications strategies following their Covid-19 outbreaks differed so widely — and what we can learn from the results 3) Daily Beast reporter Kelly Weill ] on how Covid-19 disinformation may be leading some Americans to other dangerous conspiracy theories like QAnon. And, Atlantic staff writer Joe Pinsker on how to cautiously confront friends and family who may be in the early stages of a conspiracy theory kick 50:29
22.05 0522 1) Terry Parris Jr., engagement editor at THE CITY, on the importance and challenge of building a citywide obituary archive for New York 2) Janice Hume, author of Obituaries in American Culture, on the how obituaries will help historians make sense of our pandemic 3) Colin Dickey, author of Ghostland & The Unidentified, on national grieving in a time of hyper-partisanship 4) John Barry author of The Great Influenza, on how the 1918 pandemic vanished from our collective memory 50:29
29.05 0529 1) Apryl Williams of the University of Michigan examines the Karen meme and what it tells us about criticism of privilege in the pandemic 2) Jessie Daniels of the CUNY Graduate Center on the history of white women in racial dynamics 3) Kara Swisher of Record Decode discusses Twitter's efforts this week, and attorney Bradley Moss on why Trump can't be sued for his tweets 50:18
05.06 0605 1) Karen Attiah The Washington Post Global Opinions Editor, on how our media would cover American police brutality protests if they were happening abroad 2) Elizabeth Hinton historian at Yale University, on the historical roots of American law enforcement 3) Rutger Bregman author of Humankind: A Hopeful History, on what our policies would like if we believed in the decency of people 50:16
12.06 0612 1) Amna Akbar, law professor at The Ohio State University, on the origins of the police abolition movement 2) George Joseph, investigative reporter for WNYC and Gothamist, on how police departments skirt accountability 3) Alyssa Rosenberg Washington Post culture columnist, on why Hollywood should rethink cop-focused entertainment 4) Brandy Zadrozny, NBC News reporter, on how Antifa became the right's boogeyman du jour 50:07
19.06 0619 1) Caitlin Rivers, researcher at Johns Hopkins University, on the messaging surrounding the "second wave" of the pandemic 2) Allen Kwabena Frimpong, co-founder of the AdAstra Collective, on how to situate the current uprisings for racial justice in the cycle of social movements 3) Maggie Astor, reporter at the New York Times, on how protest movements can be sanitized by history 4) Russell Cobb, author of The Great Oklahoma Swindle, on remembering the Tulsa Massacre 50:18
26.06 0626 1) Liz Hempowicz of the Project on Government Oversight on the breakdown of the accountability state under President Trump 2) Eric Boehlert on what stories that frame cops as victims teach us about the relationship between police and the press 3) Kevin Riley, Atlanta Journal Constitution editor, on what happens when reporters demand more skeptical coverage of law enforcement 4) Dan Taberski on his podcast series “Running From Cops,” which interrogated how the newly-cancelled series COPS made the world seem like a more crime-ridden place 50:17
03.07 0703 1) Brooke talks to the Equal Justice Initiative's Bryan Stevenson about what inspired him to create The Legacy Museum and memorial and to historian Sir Richard Evans about the denazification process in Germany after World War II 2) Brooke visits The Legacy Museum and National Memorial for Peace and Justice 3) Brooke speaks again with Bryan Stevenson about his own history and America's ongoing struggle to confront our racist past and present 50:12
10.07 0710 Home is in your heart and in your head, but mostly home is on land — acreage parceled out, clawed at, stolen, denied for decades and decades. First, there was Field Order No. 15, the Union Army’s plan to distribute 40-acre plots to the newly emancipated. That was a promise broken almost immediately. Later, there was the Great Migration, in which millions of African Americans fled north, where governments, lenders, and white neighbors would never let them own their land and build their own wealth. And now a system, purpose-built, extracts what it can, turning black and brown renters into debtors and evictees. In this excerpt from our series, The Scarlet E: Unmasking America’s Eviction Crisis, we catalog the thefts and the schemes — most of which were perfectly legal — and we ask how long this debt will fester. 49:45
17.07 0717 1) David Roberts, staff writer at, on how "shifting baselines syndrome" clouds our perspective on climate chaos 2) Sarah Kliff investigative reporter at the New York Times, on the obstacles to effective sharing of health data, from politics to fax machines 3) Anthea M. Hartig director of the Smithsonian's National Museum of American History, on archivists' efforts to document 2020 in real time 4) Alex Kaplan, senior researcher at Media Matters, on how fringe conspiracy theory QAnon rose to prominence and has consumed segments of the political right 50:20
24.07 0724 1) Monumental Questions 2) Body Meets World 3) The Summer Camp That Inspired The Disability Rights Movement 50:42
31.07 0731 1) Break Your Silence 2) A Fight Over Cop Misconduct Records Continues 3) Frank Serpico Has Seen This All Before 4) The Supreme Court Justice With The Most To Say 50:18
07.08 0807 1) "A Kind of Permanent Battle" 2) A Plane Crash Unites A Country...Then Divides It In Two 3) The Fight Over History Is The Fight For The Future 4) Skirmishes, One After Another 50:05
14.08 0814 1) When Science Fiction Isn't Fiction 2) The Desert Reasserts Itself 3) Kim Stanley Robinson on Our Future Cities 4) "Solastalgia," and Other Words for Our Changing World 50:27
21.08 0821 1) The Long, Slow Chipping Away of the USPS 2) Sorting Out The Junk Mail 3) The 'Think Tank' Behind the Kamala Harris Birther Lie 4) Is the Press Better at Calling Out Birther Lies? 5) Is the Far Right Fringe the Future of the Republican Party? 50:28
28.08 0828 1) The Party Convention, Reimagined 2) The Long-Brewing Crisis in Higher Education 3) Distance Learning Saved His Life 50:32
04.09 0904 1) How the Militias Learned to Stop Worrying About Authoritarianism and Love Trump 2) Facebook Has a Militia Problem 3) If It Inflames, Must It Lead? 50:49
11.09 0911 1) The "Red Mirage" and Other Election Night Coverage Catastrophes 2) A Deluge of Our Own Making 3) Lessons From the Contentious Election of 1876 4) QAnon Sneaks Into The Offline World 50:38
18.09 0918 1) This Ain't Your Usual Horse Race 2) How The "Cuties" Outrage Followed The Gamergate Playbook 3) Debunking Headlines About 'Child Sex Trafficking Busts' 4) In the Fog of Fire 50:26
25.09 0925 1) The Rise of "Conspirituality" 2) The Not-So Simple Life 3) Reality, According to Reality Dating Shows 50:47
02.10 1002 1) Christian Nationalism Holds the Religious Right Together 2) The Historic Roots of the Christian Persecution Complex 3) What is the Religious Left? 4) Where Did 'White Jesus' Come From? 50:36
09.10 1009 1) A History of the "Republic, Not A Democracy" Slogan 2) Against Democracy 3) Joe Biden, Child of the "Lucky Few" Generation 4) The Burnout Generation 50:27

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