See the June 1966 issue of The Ladder with Eckstein on the cover here and read the interview that Barbara Gittings and Kay Tobin Lahusen conducted with her. Gittings and Lahusen were featured in two MGH episodes here and here. And Kay was featured in a bonus episode about her monthly “gay” dinner table at the retirement facility where she now lives. For information about The Ladder, the magazine published by the Daughters of Bilitis, read Malinda Lo’s AfterEllen.com article and Marcia Gallo’s account of its history here. Also, take a tour of a GLBT Historical Society exhibit about The Ladder in this video. To learn more about the Daughters of Bilitis, read Marcia Gallo’s Different Daughters—A History of the Daughters of Bilitis and the Rise of the Lesbian Movement and be sure to listen to our episode with DOB co-founders Del Martin and Phyllis Lyon, too.Ernestine Eckstein was one of the first participants in the July 4th “Annual Reminders,” picket lines organized by homophile organizations—under the leadership of Frank Kameny—from 1965 to 1969 at Philadelphia’s Independence Hall. You can see a glimpse of Eckstein picketing at 28:50 in “The Homosexuals,” a controversial CBS program from 1967 hosted by “60 Minutes” veteran correspondent Mike Wallace. You can see footage of the 1968 Annual Reminder in “The Second Largest Minority,” a short documentary by Lilli Vincenz, here. Following her involvement with the gay rights movement, Eckstein focused her energies on black feminist issues and became active with BWOPA (Black Women Organized for Political Action). Read about the organization’s mission and history here.
The final bell rings. Alexei Toliopoulos & Cameron James are back in the ring with David, fighting for a confession in their struggle to uncover the truth of Todd Noy. Will they be triumphant like Rocky in Rocky IV? Or will they be defeated like Rocky in Rocky? If you want to keep up with Alexei & Cameron you can find them on Instagram or Twitter go to @ThisisAlexei or @iamCameronJames, or on their Comedy/Movie Podcast Total Reboot with Cameron James & Alexei Toliopoulos
On December 4, 2005, a 30 year old Swedish woman named Annie Börjesson was found on the seashore in Prestwick, Scotland. Annie had moved to Scotland for new experiences and fell in love with the country. Leading up to her death, she seemed worried about a situation though no one is sure what the issue was. After investigators ruled it a probable suicide, Annie’s mother Guje and best friend Maria started a campaign to have a full investigation done as they believe Annie was murdered. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Auto-Tune may be the most divisive effect in music. Artists have protested it publicly at the Grammys, and critics have derided the effects for its inauthentic reproduction of the voice. And yet, nearly a decade since Jay-Z prophesied the death of Auto-Tune, the sound is alive and thriving in contemporary pop and hip-hop. Journalist Simon Reynolds has written a definitive history of Auto-Tune for Pitchfork that fundamentally changed how we hear this sound. This deep dive criss crosses geology, technology, and the evolution of pop as we know it. Songs Discussed:Cher - BelieveKaty Perry - FireworkRihanna - DiamondsFuture - F*ck Up Some CommasEmma Robinson - Stay (Cover) Imogen Heap - Hide And Seek Zapp & Roger - Doo Wa Ditty (Blow That Thing) T. Pain - Chopped N Screwed ft. Ludacris Lil Wayne - “How To Love”Kanye - “Heartless”The Black Eyed Peas “Boom Boom Pow”Jay-Z - Death Of Auto-TuneElvis - Mystery TrainThe Beatles - Tomorrow Never KnowsWhispering Jack Smith - Baby FaceKesha - Tik Tok Bon Iver - WoodsFuture & Juice WRLD - Jet Lag ft. Young Scooter Shek Wes - Mo BambaThe Carters - ApeshitFurther Reading:Simon Reynolds - “How Auto-Tune Revolutionized the Sound of Popular Music" Simon Reynolds -Energy Flash: A Journey Through Rave Music and Dance Culture Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Now that the Democrats have taken back the House, their plan is to govern on a message of unity heading into 2020. A small group of new, progressive lawmakers threatens to upend that plan. Meet one of them. Guests: Representative Rashida Tlaib, Democrat of Michigan, and Andy Mills, a producer for “The Daily.” For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily.This episode includes disturbing language.
Karianne Jackson was working for the North Dakota prison system in 2015 when a trip to Norway changed her life. There, she saw a prison with no bars and no uniformed guards. Instead, prisoners lived in small cottages with common areas, private bedrooms, even kitchens with real cups, real dishes, and real knives. And she started thinking: What if I could make the US prison system a bit more like that? ––– Further reading: Jessica Benko in the New York Times on the "radical humaneness" of Norway's Halden Prison Dashka Slater in Mother Jones on Karianne Jackson's "Norway experiment" in North Dakota Vox’s German Lopez explains mass incarceration in the United States More of Vox’s effective altruism coverage ––– Discover more podcasts from Vox here.
"We are missing some sex education" Elsa Viagas is the Creator and Co-designer of erotic e-shop Bijoux Indiscrets' orgasm sound library, collecting recordings of real people. She chats to Bibi and Miranda about fake accounts, consent and orgasm trends across Europe. Stay in touch with the girls on Twitter @goodsexbadsexxx and have a look for yourself at orgasmsoundlibrary.com.
This week we’re joined by successful entrepreneur, IG superstar, and walking thirst trap Just Angie! Her derriere may be on swoll but her brain is bigger. Angie schools us on how she excels in the many businesses she’s created, how she became IG famous and the one thing she’s not so good at. Plus there’s a panty dripping confession that you may not be ready for!While we figure out where Angie created more time to be so successful, press play….· I’m an aries, I got big asshole tendencies to go with my big ass but my heart is golden· Being followed around the store to take pics of my ass will get your ass beat· Listening and being relatable is a key component to being successful· Always leave food on the table, this almost guarantees word of mouth marketing· See a need, act on it. Be an opportunistJust a little black girl from the hood riding around and getting it, inspiring us into greatness!Rate / Review / Share this podcast!This episode of Between Us Girls is sponsored by the audiobook edition of How to Date Men When You Hate Men by Blythe Roberson, read by the author. Listen to an excerpt and buy the audiobook now at bit.ly/howtodatemenaudio Website - http://www.betweenusgirlspodcast.comEmail – firstname.lastname@example.orgFacebook - http://www.facebook.com/betweenusgirlsFacebook Group - https://www.facebook.com/groups/betweenusgirlsthepodcast/Instagram - http://www.instagram.com/betweenusgirlspodcastTwitter - http://www.twitter.com/girltalkandwineSupport our show on Patreon! http://www.patreon.com/betweenusgirls
What do Korea, Slovenia, Finland, and the southwestern US all have in common? If you guessed Hantaviruses, you’d be quite correct. Today we bring you all the details on hantaviruses, from the deadly and terrifying hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, to the less lethal but still horrifying hemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome. From its long road to discovery, through the infamous 1993 outbreak and up to the present day, you’ll never look at an adorable little deer mouse the same way again.
“But you’re not gone yet, mommy.”Meet Julie.This series is a companion to Julie Yip-Williams’ posthumous memoir, The Unwinding of the Miracle, published by Random House.Artwork by Dadu Shin.If Julie’s story resonates with you, leave us a voicemail at (802) 347-3879.
The story of how a song from a classic 80’s movie became an inspirational anthem for a 21st Century generation. Carly Simon’s ‘Let the River Run’ was originally conceived as the title track for the 1988 movie ‘Working Girl. It went on to win the Academy Award for Best Original Song. It also went on to win the affection of people around the world. Initially thought of as a ‘hymn for New York’, ‘Let the River Run’ encapsulates the spirit of striving for a better life. As Carly Simon puts it herself, “I wanted it to be large, I wanted it to be vast – it’s about bringing forth a common desire into the world”. In more recent years it has become an anthem for Woman's Rights Movements and global initiatives aimed at making a better life for all. Featuring interviews with: Carly Simon, Ginny Suss (music producer and part of the team who organised the Women’s March on Washington), Ultra Marathon Runner Elisabet Barnes, Nina Ritzen and music from The Resistance Revival Chorus. Produced by Nicola Humphries
Carving up carcasses and slicing up flesh. Day in, day out. Doling out blood for pet leeches, and helpings of animals brains. What drives people to do it? And why do they see themselves as animal lovers, and therapists? Emily Thomas meets three butchers from Limerick, Lagos and Brooklyn to find out what it’s really like to be a butcher. Why is the trade disparaged in some parts of the world? And why in others has it become ‘trendy’ to leave an office job to join the trade? We hear how business might be affected by changing patterns of meat consumption, the popularity of veganism and the dominance of the supermarkets. And are they worried that robots might take their jobs? (Photo: Brent Young carving up meat. Credit: BBC)