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  • Listen to the entire Snap Special Presentation of Ear Hustle's "Thick Glass"
    Snap Judgment

    Snap Judgment joins the podcast Ear Hustle, from PRX's Radiotopia, for a look at parenting from inside San Quentin State Prison. In this episode incarcerated fathers share their stories of striving to be present in their children's lives. One inmate reconnects with his son after 20 years. Another stays very involved through letters and visits. And a third gets the opportunity to give his teenage son a haircut. And stay tuned for the exclusive interview with Glynn and the team behind Ear Hustle. Nigel Poor, Earlonne Woods, Antwan Williams, along with Public Information Officer Lt. Sam Robinson discuss family relationships while incarcerated in San Quentin State Prison. Learn More and Subscribe to all that is Ear Hustle at

  • Ear Hustle's "Thick Glass" - Snap Special
    Snap Judgment

    Snap Judgment joins the podcast Ear Hustle for a look at parenting from inside San Quentin State Prison. In this episode incarcerated fathers share their stories of striving to be present in their children's lives. One inmate reconnects with his son after 20 years. Another stays very involved through letters and visits. And a third gets the opportunity to give his teenage son a haircut.

  • Le tchip (n°16) : Allez les Noirs !
    ARTE Radio

    Le Tchip se met à l’heure de la Coupe du monde de foot. Aux côtés d’Abdallah Soidri (journaliste et animateur du podcast Banquette), Kévi évoque la relation ambiguë qui unit la France et ses joueurs noirs (14'26). Puis Mélanie nous ramène en 1998, entre nostalgie pop culture et questionnements sur la génération “black-blanc-beur” (41'06)... Avec aussi le Trashico (4'42) : l'album et le clip de Beyoncé - la polémique sur le concert de Niska à Ivry-sur-Seine - le maillot du Nigéria. Nos recommandations (54'20) : la série Sharp Objects, le compte Instagram Ain’t No Jigga, l’article The Man Who Led The Harlem Renaissance, la série Frankenplayer du podcast Banquette et les écrans solaires Bioré et Innisfree. Le Tchip sur Twitter : @letchippodcast, @franzoul, @kvdonat et @AbdallahSoidri Et sur Instagram : @letchippodcast Enregistrements : 18 juin 18 - Réalisation : Samuel Hirsch - Chroniqueurs : Mélanie Wanga, François Oulac, Kévi Donat

  • La galette des reines
    ARTE Radio

    Mélissa et Soraya sont amies depuis longtemps. A 46 et 56 ans, elles n'ont vécu que dans les marges : prostitution pour l'une, cambriolage pour l'autre, drogues pour les deux. Chez Soraya le samedi après-midi à l'heure du thé, elles rient, elles se chambrent, elles se racontent leur vie : des histoires de trottoir, de cambriolages, d'amour des voyous, et de la drogue qui était quand même bien meilleure à l'époque... Portrait à deux voix d'une marginalité féminine féroce et assumée, qui questionne notre morale, nos certitudes et les choix d'une vie. Vous reprendrez bien une galette de crack avec votre tasse de thé ? Enregistrements : janvier-mars 18 - Mise en ondes, musique originale et mix : Arnaud Forest - Réalisation : Géraldine Gacon

  • Sisters
    Documentary On One, RTÉ

    It’s 1951. Cobh, County Cork, Ireland. Jo Murray is 18 years old and stands at the railing of a westbound transatlantic ship flanked by four other teenage Irish girls. But these aren’t just any mid-century Irish immigrants. They’re going to Texas, and they’re going to become nuns. For the past three years Emma Decker has lived on and off in the convent these women immigrated to in San Antonio, Texas. Sisters Jo (Josephine) Murray and Gabrielle Murray from Ballinasloe, Co. Galway, are Emma’s grand aunts—now aged 80 and 85. The more they talked to Emma about growing up in the West of Ireland in the 1940s, about emigration as young single women, and arriving into a deeply polarized American South in the middle of the Civil Rights Movement, the more Emma wanted to know: how the heck did hundreds of Irish teenagers end up in Texas, and what became of that choice? The resulting story follows Emma’s grand aunts from the Roscommon dairy where they grew up to their roles as teachers in what was the first free Catholic school for African Americans in the State of Texas. A lifetime later, these days the nuns in Emma’s grand aunts’ convent are coming to terms with the end of their way of life. Sisters Jo and Gabrielle Murray’s path from Ireland to San Antonio and the legacy they’ve left behind are both unlikely. In 1888, a widowed Irish immigrant established a pipeline between San Antonio and convents in Ireland so that she could staff an antebellum school for emancipated African Americans with young Irish nuns. During the Civil Rights Movement in the 1950s and 60s, this order of nuns defied the Catholic Church’s call to stay away from politics by marching with protesters and supporting the desegregation of schools. Many became influential leaders in their communities and the first in their families to go to college. These mid-century teenagers turned entering a convent—of all places—into an opportunity to be pioneers. Emma’s grand aunts are candid about the difficulties of being a nun, an activist, and an immigrant. After Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated, one of Emma’s grand aunts overheard a priest jubilantly shout, "Yes! They got him!" She remembers wishing she had hit him. The other aunt recounts meeting her infant niece for the first time, and realizing "that I would never have a beautiful baby of my own." The nuns in San Antonio are resilient, powerful women. They are bastions of justice and pillars of time. Soon, their stories will be gone and they are ones that need to be told — of the vanishing, the brave, and the silent forces of history. Their memories chronicle a century of change in the institutions of the church, race relations, economics and politics. Closer to heart for Emma, the curious grand niece of Sisters Jo and Gabrielle Murray, is that their conversations reveal the evolution of Emma’s international Irish family and the women who built it.

  • An Interview With Ear Hustle - Snap Special
    Snap Judgment

    Glynn interviews the team behind Ear Hustle. Nigel Poor, Earlonne Woods, Antwan Williams, along with Public Information Officer Lt. Sam Robinson discuss family relationships while incarcerated in San Quentin State Prison.

  • Prince At The Castle
    Documentary On One, RTÉ

    On the morning of July 30th, 2011, a group of Irish concert production staff arrived at Malahide Castle, Co. Dublin. And they were nervous. They were there to work on that evening's concert by American pop star, Prince but, although most of them had worked on concerts for years, this one had them thrown. Because, while Prince was a musical genius; he was also difficult and unpredictable. An Irish High Court judge described him as "an erratic person". Three years before the Malahide Castle concert, in 2008, Prince was scheduled to play Dublin's 80,000 venue, Croke Park. But he pulled out ten days before it was due to take place. He was taken to court by the promoters, who had already sold 55,000 tickets. Prince was found guilty and fined almost €2 million. He agreed to pay but held off doing so until 5 days before the Malahide Castle concert was advertised. And then, in the weeks before Malahide Castle, Prince was having his troubles in Europe: There were technical problems with concerts in Rotterdam and Cologne and, at one point, Prince walked off stage for over an hour. Most drastic of all, on the morning of the Malahide Castle concert, Prince fired most of his production crew. A whole new crew of Irish concert experts was drafted in at the last minute. No wonder they were nervous. One of those pulled in was a young Irish guitar technician, Scott Halliday. A guitar technician is a guitarist’s backup: stringing the guitars, tuning them, setting up pedals and amps and handing over different guitars during the performance. Prince had fired his existing guitar tech and Scott Halliday had to hurry out to Malahide and try to learn Prince’s guitars and setup in just a few hours. "I looked up Google", he said, "which was surprisingly helpful." And, then there were the promoters - they were nervous too. They had put in place plans for handling the crowds in case Prince cried off. Because, although they had a contract, it only required Prince to appear on the Malahide Castle stage - it didn’t say for how long. Prince could have walked off after the first song or even the first bar. So, on the morning of July 30th., 2011 all those nervous people were backstage at Malahide Castle wondering what the next 15 hours would bring. 'Prince & The Castle' is the story of that remarkable day in recent Irish music history.

  • Snap Classic - 06 Female
    Snap Judgment

    In 2006, a wolf was born in Yellowstone who would become a legend in her own time. For more about the 06 Female and the debate surrounding wolves in Yellowstone, be sure to check out Jeff Hull's article in Outside Magazine ( and Nate Rott's special report for NPR ( Producer: Joe Rosenberg

  • C'est papa
    ARTE Radio

    Après « C’est maman », parité oblige, voici le tour de « C’est papa ». Un bref montage de 4 min composé à partir des 214 messages vocaux de vos pères collectés grâce aux réseaux sociaux. Merci à tous les contributeurs. Et rappelez votre papa ! Enregistrements : 2018 - Mise en ondes & mix : Samuel Hirsch - Réalisation : Mathilde Guermonprez

  • Farah Cowley, "American Girl"
    All Y'all Podcast

    The first time we met Farah Cowley, at a business networking event in Shreveport, her warm smile, Southern drawl, and friendly demeanor won us over. We'd never have guessed that Farah had immigrated to the United States from Amman, Jordan - as a 14 year-old-girl who spoke very little English - just six years prior. For Farah, the path from the Middle East to Deep South was fraught with dangers seen and unseen. Her incredible journey, and what it says about America, is the subject of this podcast-exclusive episode of All Y'all. Thanks, Sponsors! This episode of All Y'all - and every other episode and live event that we'll present in the 2018-2019 season - is presented by Marilynn's Place, Williams Creative Group, and Red River Brewing Co.

  • Afl. 164 Puberdagboek: Toosje Hendriksen
    Echt Gebeurd

    Toosje worstelt met de snollen in onze 164e!

  • Mycose the night (n°19) : La fin des haricots
    ARTE Radio

    Mycose The Night, épisode final. Chère auditrice, cher auditeur, je suis venu te dire que je m’en vais, lâche cette larme, elle t’a rien fait. En clap de fin, Elodie Font, Klaire fait Grr et Jean-Jacques le robot questionnent l’ultime morale à la noix des téléfilms et les dernières lignes de Victor Hugo, évoquent apocalypse, Hervé Vilar et pertes blanches. Si Mycose s'éteint, c'est que toutes les bonnes choses ont une fin, et un antifongique sous la main. Tendrement. Enregistrements : 12 mai 18 - Réalisation : Arnaud Forest - Textes & voix : Elodie Font, Klaire fait Grr - Illustration : Pauline Aubry

  • Your Home, Your Right… or My Business?
    Making Contact
    News & Politics

    Making Contact looks at California’s fight over rent control. The stage is set for a political battle between two polar world views. Is housing a human right, or is real estate property an investment commodity? And where on that continuum is California’s common ground? A statewide initiative, if approved, would allow local governments to create their own rent control laws. In this episode, we go to one of California where there is no limit as to how high rents may be raised. Later we’ll go to Los Angeles for a look at how that city’s police policies are affecting homeless encampments.

  • Funny Favorites from Andy Borowitz
    Selected Shorts
  • Sex and sounds (n°27) : Rire au lit
    ARTE Radio

    L'humour est partout, l'humour fait vendre, pourtant le rire au lit passe souvent pour une mauvaise nouvelle. Nous sommes sérieux comme des papes. Nous avons la trouille que ce rire soit un jugement. Nous nous demandons si l'expression "femme qui rit, à moitié dans ton lit" ne recouvre pas un énorme malentendu : et si cette femme qui rit, au lieu d'entrer dans notre lit... était occupée à en sortir ? A retrouver aussi sur la chaîne Youtube ARTE Radio . Enregistrements : avril 18 - Mise en ondes & mix : Arnaud Forest - Texte & voix : Maïa Mazaurette - Illustration : Sjoerd van Leeuwen

  • GBA 338 Jessica
    Getting Better Acquainted

    In GBA 338 we get better acquainted with Jessica. She talks about how she discovered reading and how she discovered audio, doing radio as a way to get into podcasting, unlearning and challenging values learnt in childhoods, the complex political situations we are experiencing and the history that has formed them, and so much more. Jessica Stone presents Dear Reader, "the no-review book show about what we read, and why it matters" which is currently in the process of transitioning from a community radio show into a podcast. Jess plugs: Dear Reader: Twitter: Facebook: I plug: Mansplaining Masculinity: The Book What About the Men? Mansplaining Masculinity: Down to a sunless sea: memories of my dad: The Family Tree: We mention: London Podcast Festival: Podcasters' Support Group: The Restart Project: Resonance FM: RTE: Dublin City FM: One Summer: America 1927 by Bill Bryson: Civil War: Hamilton: Dear Theodosia: Aaron Burr: Alexander Hamilton: Thomas Jefferson: Churchill: Bob Jones University: Prosperity Gospel: The Bible: Monty Python: On Being: Ruby Sales on On Being: The Glorious Heresies by Lisa McInerney: The Power by Naomi Alderman: Help more people get better acquainted. If you like what you hear why not write an iTunes review? Follow @GBApodcast on Twitter. Like Getting Better Acquainted on facebook. Tell your friends. Spread the word!

  • #94 Islamsk stad – lagen, teglet och tyget
    Staden Podcast

    Vi kommer till Tunis med en taxi till medinan – den gamla islamska staden – från flygplatsen. Vi är väntade. Isabel och Selim öppnar sin dörr för oss. Vi kliver in i vardagen. In i bostadshuset. Vi tänkte i de avslutande delarna av vår serie från Maghreb dyka djupare in i de traditionella formerna för städer i Nordafrika och Mellanöstern, vilket också blir ett försök att förstå islams etiska principer. Islam är ”grannskaplig” när Koranens text läggs ut i förklaringar om hur man faktiskt ska agera i den fysiska världen när det gäller stadsbyggande. Bostadshuset är den viktigaste formen för islamska och arabiska städer. Husen har sammanfogats som tält, de gamla städerna har växt fram ur en nomadisk kultur. Teglet bär på ett minne av tyg. Tältduken blev tegelväggen, den vita. Väggarna som sammanfogar bostadshusen med varandra, den fjärde väggen ska skänkas till din nya granne. Väggen och muren i bostäderna är sammanlänkande, inte åtskiljande. Men vänder man sig ut mot gatan blir väggen, muren, en gräns. Som skiljer utsidan från insidan så klart. Men också det heliga från det världsliga. Muslimer från icke muslimer, nästa värld från den här här världen, och kvinnor från män. Huset och familjerna är patriarkala ”utåt” och matriarkala ”inåt”. Men nu är det 2000-tal. ”En besökare i Fés kommer", skriver sociologen Rachel Newcomb "att se fler kvinnor än någonsin i det offentliga rummet, på väg från hemmet till arbetet, från skolan till marknaden, alltid aktiva, i rörelse”. Men, skriver hon också, ”hur kvinnor upplever det offentliga rummet är kulturellt distinkt, skammens och gästfrihetens etik guidar dem medan de argumenterar över hur de ska röra sig i världen”. Vår resa i Maghreb har velat ta sig in på insidan. Vi har velat vara väntade. Vi har inte velat bli en av dessa priviligierade, figurerna från utsidan, som upplever staden och dess byggandet självmedvetet, som från ett socialt avstånd, eller ett estetiskt avstånd. Eller båda. Orientalismen har följt oss, eller kanske snarare gått framför oss. Vad säger oss litteraturen om alla önskningar, rädslor, fantasier – som under lång tid har förknippats med ”ORIENTEN” och inte sällan förvrängt blicken hos den utifrånkommande? TACK: Emin Turki Lina Lagerström, Memia Belkaid, Sami Aloulou, Emilia Jansson på arkitektkonotet septembre Selim och Isabelle väntade oss i sitt hem i Tunis Ylva Frid Abedellah Handa Aziza Chaouni Marinella Gisotti

  • Listen to the entire episode "Beyond Belief"
    Snap Judgment

    What do you do when someone tells you something you know to be false, and can just tell they're telling the truth? On the next all-NEW Snap..."Beyond Belief."

  • Le Tchip (n°15) : Sa race !
    ARTE Radio

    Cette quinzaine l'équipe du Tchip a été titillée/intriguée/agacée par "Un portrait contrasté", documentaire sur Netflix consacré à Rachel Dolezal, une militante américaine blanche qui se déclare noire. On réfléchit donc au concept de transracialité*, et François nous explique pourquoi l'entêtement de Rachel le touche intimement. Nos identités sont-elles figées ? Ensuite l'équipe du Tchip se prête à un nouvel exercice : le courrier des lecteurs ! Mélissa, jeune femme métisse, se pose des questions sur son identité et sa légitimité à parler de race. Mélanie se sert de son expérience propre pour apporter des éléments de réponse. * ça n'existe pas. Nos recommandations : Tyler, the Creator au Baiser Salé et Flower Boy: A Conversation, le podcast Keep It et Odunsi the Engine Le Tchip sur Twitter : @letchippodcast, @franzoul et @kvdonat Et sur Instagram : @letchippodcast Enregistrements : 04 juin 18 - Réalisation : Charlie Marcelet - Chroniqueurs : Mélanie Wanga, François Oulac, Kévi Donat

  • Deeply Talks: U.S. Ocean Politics in 2018 – The Good, the Bad and the Ugly
    News Deeply
    News & Politics

    Every week, we hear about gridlock in Washington, D.C., attacks on science and new environmental rollbacks. As ocean issues become more prominent on the global stage, will the United States be left behind? Are there areas where progress can be made? After spending a week in Washington for Capitol Hill Ocean Week (CHOW) and moderating a Congressional roundtable on bipartisan action, Jessica Leber, deputy managing editor of Oceans Deeply, discusses these questions with CHOW organizer Kristen Sarri, chief executive of the National Marine Sanctuary Foundation.