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Pacifica Radio: Sprouts

Sprouts: Radio from the Grassroots, is a weekly program produced collaboratively by radio producers at community stations around the world. The show features local news and culture of international interest.


Internet: www.pacifica.org

E-Mail: sprouts@pacifica.org


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Donnerstag, 11.01.2018 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Sprouts: Radio from the Grassroots, is a weekly program produced collaboratively by radio producers at community stations around the world. The show features local news and culture of international interest.

Feedback geben

Donnerstag, 04.01.2018 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Sprouts: Radio from the Grassroots, is a weekly program produced collaboratively by radio producers at community stations around the world. The show features local news and culture of international interest.

Feedback geben

Donnerstag, 28.12.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Sprouts: Radio from the Grassroots, is a weekly program produced collaboratively by radio producers at community stations around the world. The show features local news and culture of international interest.

Feedback geben

Donnerstag, 21.12.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Sprouts: Radio from the Grassroots, is a weekly program produced collaboratively by radio producers at community stations around the world. The show features local news and culture of international interest.

Feedback geben

Donnerstag, 14.12.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Chaco Canyon and the Greater Chaco Area are among the worlds most treasured sacred and archaeological sites, but the region is threatened by fossil fuel extraction. In this 2-part Paradigms we will learn from Native people involved in resisting the expansion of drilling and fracking in the Greater Chaco Area. In Part 1 we hear from Emily Bowie of the San Juan Citizens Alliance, Daniel Tso, and Beata Tsosie-Pena who works for Environmental Justice.

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Donnerstag, 07.12.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Rootstock Radio host, Theresa Marquez interviews Sue Kesey. Sue is co-founder of Springfield Creamery, and a true pioneer in the organic dairy industry. In 1960, freshly married and recently graduated from Oregon State, Sue and her husband Chuck Kesey opened the doors of a humble creamery in Chucks hometown, Springfield, Oregon. What began as a fluid milk bottling operation"bottling and delivering milk in real glass jugs"grew into a thriving organic dairy brand that distributes an array of products throughout the 50 United States, Canada and Asia. Ever heard of Nancys Yogurt? You have Sue and Chuck Kesey to thank for it. The organic industry is indebted to Sue and Chuck (and some of their benefactors like musician Huey Lewis, and the iconic band the Grateful Dead"listen to the full episode for those stories. Theyre too good to miss!) for persevering in the face of adversity. Springfield Creamery suffered a devastating setback in 1994 when an electrical short caused a fire in their creamery. Sue says that there are things that happen in your life that are markers, and ultimately the fire allowed the Keseys to build a new facility. With this brand new creamery we had built we were able to step into the next era of cultured milk dairy, which was organics. The rest, as they say, is history.

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Donnerstag, 30.11.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
This week on Sprouts, Pat Schlarbaum from KHOI 89.1 FM in Ames, IA speaks with Dallas Chief Eagle from Pine Ridge Reservation in South Dakota. Mr. Chief Eagle is a world renowned, champion hoop dancer. He also is very involved in the traditions of the Dakota Nation, and provides inspirational teachings to youth of all nations. He is particularly honored for his counseling work in the penial systems, where many in the Dakota nation are imprisoned.

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Donnerstag, 23.11.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Growing up with a non-binary gender
Across most of history and across many (but not all) societies, gender has been assumed to be binary: that is, people fall into one of two mutually exclusive categories -- male and female. Gender has also been equated with sex: male bodies contain male brains and female bodies contain female brains. And in most cases, this is true: such people are called cisgender. But as we've explored on OutCasting, there are people whose gender identity is female though their bodies are male and vice versa, and those people are called transgender.
But nature is rarely if ever purely binary, and so it is with gender. There are people whose gender self-identification is neither male nor female, whose identities combine elements of both, and some of these people's gender self-identification is "non-binary." OutCasting youth participant Jamie is one of them.
The pronouns people use to refer to themselves -- and prefer others to use about them -- are closely tied to gender identity. Males generally use the pronouns he, him, and his, and females usually use she, her, and hers. So important are these pronouns that people may take offense if the wrong pronouns: a female might object to people referring to her as "him," while a male could be offended if someone called him "her."
This pronoun usage is of equal importance to both transgender and non-binary people, in whom gender identity might not be what meets the eye. As detailed in a BBC article, there have been attempts to popularize new words such as zie, zim, and zirs, but some non-binary people prefer to use the singular version of they, them, and theirs. The Washington Post reported that the singular "they" was named the Word of the Year by lingusts at the American Dialect Society's annual meeting in January 2016. Jamie uses they/them pronouns. In this fascinating conversation, Jamie talks with fellow OutCaster Alex about their (Jamie's) coming to understand their gender identity, their confused feelings about being a boy at an early age, their later questioning of their sexuality (Jamie identifies as pansexual), their family's acceptance, and more.

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Donnerstag, 16.11.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
This show grew from a proposal for Citizen Diplomacy with North Korea through agriculture inspired by Nikita Khruschev's 1959 visit to the Iowa farm of Roswell Garst. We heard of this idea from Ambassador Kenneth Quinn, president of the World Food Prize, "the Nobel Prize of Agriculture," (located in Des Moines). The World Food Prize of 0,000 is awarded annually to a Nobel-like ceremony to ground-breaking agricultural researchers all over the world. Liz Garst told us her memories of being at the Khrushchev-Garst meeting, as well as the way it came about and its pivotal role in thawing the Cold War. Daniel Jasper, Public Education and Advocacy Coordinator for Asia for the American Friends Service Committee, described some of today's "back channels" of communication that Secretary of State Rex Tillerson mentioned his recent visit to Beijing. They all suggested, "If it worked with the Soviet Union, is it possible it could work with North Korea?

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Donnerstag, 09.11.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Food At First is a long-standing successful program in Ames, Iowa, that provides free meals and a free food pantry for anyone with no questions asked. Area residents volunteer in squads and cook meals 365 days, a year featuring the culinary specialties of their volunteer lead "chefs."" The program is a national model for fighting hunger and also addressing food waste by utilizing unwanted food from restaurants, farmers, residents, and stores.
Director of Food At First Patty Yoder describes the operation to KHOI hosts Lonna Nachtigal, an organic farmer and Donna Prizgintas, a gourmet chef.

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Donnerstag, 02.11.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Margo Foreman, Director of Equal Opportunity and Title 9 Director at Iowa State University explains the history and meaning of Title 9 and then explains the changes Betsy DeVoss, Secretary of Education in the new administration, is implementing to revoke the Obama administration's guidelines for handling sexual misconduct cases on campuses.
Taylor Yocum, photographer, mixed media artist, and print maker, describes the acclaimed "Guarded" exhibition she made that became an instant viral sensation, featuring portraits of women in college posing with the objects they carry for self-protection against rape. The photos can be seen at Tayloryo.com.

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Donnerstag, 26.10.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Wall Writers is the story of the birth of modern day graffiti told first hand by the pioneers themselves. The episode offers perspectives on the culture of street art, inner city survival and youthful expression. Interviews include New York Citys TAKI 183, Phillys Cornbread and many more.

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Donnerstag, 19.10.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Rebekka Reuter of Pacifica Radio Network talks with Dr. Scott Terry from Fairfield, IA. Dr. Terry is a licensed marriage and family therapist, and the Executive and Clinical Director of the Ardent Counseling Center. He is also host of "Mental Health Matters with Dr. Scott Terry" on 100.1FM KRUU, a low-power station in Fairfield, IA. The conversations centers on matters of mental health within the framework of the integrative therapy model. In the first half of the program, we talk about the stigmas of suicide, the variety of therapy, and what it means to be co-dependent in today's world. The second half of the program talks about everyone's tendency to maladapt to our problems. He'll then talk on accessible therapy resources, and end with words of encouragement for the difficult road that is finding out what is right for you. For more information on KRUU-LP, go to www.kruufm.com.
If you or someone you know needs help, start by talking to a health care professional. If you do not have access to one, try contacting one of these resources: the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline has a phone number and online chat (800-273-8255); the National Alliance on Mental Health, aka NAMI, has a Crisis Text Line (741-741); contact the National Domestic Violence Hotline at 800-799-7233; the National Sexual Assault Hotline at 800-656-4673. Call 9-1-1 if in an emergency.

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Donnerstag, 12.10.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
UDIO PROMOS AVAILABLE - INFO IN PROGRAM NOTES, BELOW
Media can be a force, shaping the way we understand the world. The news, movies, and television shows we watch all contribute to societal norms, such as those about the LGBTQ community. This isn't always a bad thing, but it can be. Portrayals of gay and trans lives, for example, are often difficult to find. When they do exist, they are often littered with stereotypes.
Media doesn't exist in a vacuum; things that are seen on screen often influence things in the real world. Increased visibility of LGBTQ people in the media has happened alongside a series of positive changes for the LGBTQ community.
In this episode, Outcaster Callie interviews Larry Gross, professor of communication at the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism at the University of Southern California. He is a pioneer in the field of gay and lesbian studies, having written multiple books on the topic. One of these books is Up From Invisibility, which follows the history of gay men and lesbians in the media.
In this interview, Professor Gross takes us through this history, from the invisibility and negative portrayals of LGBTQ people in the '50s and '60s to the impact of reality television today.

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Donnerstag, 05.10.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
On the anniversary of the 1971 Attica prison rebellion we reflect on the intensifying political struggles behind bars by examining two extraordinary flashpoints: Amerikas nationwide September 9, 2016, prisoner strike, and the August 19, 2017, Millions for Prisoners march.
Firehawk, of Unstoppable, and Ben Turk of the Incarcerated Workers Organizing Committee of the Industrial Workers of the World discuss strategies developing within the contemporary prisoner resistance movement during The Fire Inside zine tour, while Krystal Rountree of the iamWE Prison Advocacy Network explains the organizing efforts inside and outside that made the August 19 Millions for Prisoners March possible. We close the episode with D, an incarcerated organizer with Jailhouse Lawyers Speak who tells us about what went down inside in the wake of August 19 " and whats next.
For more reporting on the prisoner resistance movement, check out Michigans Kinross Prison Strike: Reflections from Inside, an exclusive audio archive weve created with the help of correspondents behind bars and MAPS: Michigan Abolition and Prisoner Solidarity. You can find it online at michiganabolition.org/kinrossvoices

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Donnerstag, 28.09.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Today on Sprouts, well hear the latest from Cultural Baggage, a weekly half-hour program hosted by Dean Becker. Cultural Baggage is a part of Drug Truth Network from Pacificas KPFT in Houston. The program focuses discussion on the war on drugs, with topics ranging from medical marijuana and sentencing reform, to racial profiling and police corruption. Todays segment will feature a conversation with Jodie Emery and Matt Elrod on the legalization of cannabis in Canada.
Find archives of past shows on www.drugtruth.net.

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Donnerstag, 21.09.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
Do you know how many statues, monuments, or sacred sites are in your community? Do you know any of their history besides what is on the plaque? Inspired by events in Charlottesville, today's episode of Sprouts will look at other tributes of significance around the United States. The "father of gynecology" in New York City did experimental procedures on black women; a continued movement in Columbus, OH to removed statues of Christopher Columbus; sacred sites threatened by the the Connecticut Transfer Expansion Pipeline (Gas).

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Donnerstag, 14.09.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

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Karen James interviews Jessica Katz, the director of the Family Preservation Project (FPP) at Coffee Creek Correctional Facility in Wilsonville, Oregon, and Nova Sweet, a former participant of the program. FPP is a program of the YWCA of Greater Portland that uses a holistic, family-centered approach to help incarcerated women rehabilitate, form connections with their families, and prepare for lives after incarceration. In 2014 when the Oregon Department of Corrections' budget for FPP was cut and programming within the prison was discontinued, incarcerated women, including Nova Sweet, worked to restore funding. They also discuss their work to adopt a Bill of Rights for Children of Incarcerated Parents (SB241) and a new documentary about this issue by Brian Lindstrom, who produced Mothering Inside, a documentary about the FPP.
Mothering Inside:
http://www.ywcapdx.org/what-we-do/family-preservation-project/
The Sentencing Projects Fact Sheet: Incarcerated Women and Girls http://www.sentencingproject.org/publications/incarcerated-women-and-girls/ SB241 https://olis.leg.state.or.us/liz/2017R1/Measures/Overview/SB241
Children of Incarcerated Parents: A Bill of Rights (San Francisco) http://docs.wixstatic.com/ugd/73a5ec_83e372f34c154ffb99d9725a95ec1918.pdf

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Donnerstag, 07.09.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

Sendung Hören
AUDIO PROMOS AVAILABLE - INFO IN PROGRAM NOTES, BELOW
An interview with Ilan H. Meyer, Ph.D., Williams Distinguished Senior Scholar of Public Policy at the Williams Institute for Sexual Orientation Law and Public Policy at the UCLA School of Law. Through a number of frequently cited papers, Dr. Meyer has developed a model of minority stress for examining the factors that can cause health disparities between LGBTQ people and straight, cisgender people.
A discussion about of how discrimination creates additional and frequent stress for minority groups, and how stigma and prejudice from family and friends affects LGBTQ, with internalized negative stereotypes, soul-deadening concealment of identity, expecting rejection, and the greater risk of bullying and physical violence.
LGBTQ who are also members of other minorities - particularly vulnerable LGBTQ youth - are subjected to an especially toxic mix, leading to depression, desperation, and suicidal tendencies.

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Donnerstag, 31.08.2017 - 09:30 - 10:00

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Reactions to the violence and resistance on August 11 and 12, and the aftermath in Charlottesville. Local residents there describe events and factors leading up to the "Summer of Hate" event, what it was like to be on the ground, and the aftermath in that City.
Others around the country express their solidarity with those who live there and who resisted the terror groups.
Voices include Americans at support rallies and voices from the community radio family across the country.

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