Podcasts encadenados.- Episodios

A curated episode list by
Creation Date November 12th, 2019
Updated Date Updated November 27th, 2020
 4 people like this
Have something to share?Create your own list of podcasts or episodes!

About This List

En esta lista iré colocando los episodios que voy a ir recomendado en la sección de mi blog Podcasts Encadenados
  1. La idea: conectar a Chile a través de una red. Como el internet. Pero en 1971. Hace casi medio siglo, el gobierno socialista de Salvador Allende desarrolló una tecnología que conectaba la economía chilena en tiempo real y distribuía el poder entre sus trabajadores. ¿Qué pasó con el proyecto Cybersyn, esa especie de protointernet latinoamericano? *Visita radioambulante.org para ver fotos del proyecto Cybersyn y más contenido extra sobre esta y otras historias.
  2. El colombiano Álvaro Enciso pone cruces en el Desierto de Sonora, en Arizona, en los lugares donde se han encontrado cadáveres de migrantes. En este episodio lo acompañamos en una de esas travesías. Y escuchamos las voces de migrantes que se pierden en el desierto buscando una mejor vida. Esta es la segunda historia de una miniserie sobre la crisis humanitaria que se vive en la frontera de México y Estados Unidos. www.lasraraspodcast.com @lasraraspodcast
  3. Everybody knows the Beethoven story: He’s a brilliant composer who faced hearing loss; a genius who couldn’t listen to his own masterpieces. But there’s a different way to consider the story we think we know.
  4. A little-known bit of world history about a rag tag group of sailors stranded for years in the Suez Canal at the center of a war. Great Bitter Lake Association
  5. “The comparison between migraine and tsunamis comes from how I think about my own experiences. Migraines are different for everyone, but in my case there are a couple of warning signs that I tend to get in the hours or days before an attack. They are things like horrible dry mouth, I can’t stop yawning and become very depressive. I think about them as the ocean drawback that can happen before a tsunami.”
  6. En este primer episodio de Podium Inside analizamos algunos de los proyectos que se estrenan en este otoño de 2019 en Podium:'Historia de España para Selectividad' de Juan Jesús Pleguezuelos estrena nueva temporada en Podium, noticia que se dio a conocer en 'La Escóbula de la Brújula'.Otro que llega a nuestra plataforma es el podcast de divulgación científica 'Catástrofe Ultravioleta'. María Jesús charla con Antonio Martínez Ron, Javi Álvarez y Javier Peláez para conocer los temas, novedades y las características sonoras que tendrá esta nueva temporada del podcast ganador del Premio Ondas 2017 al mejor programa de radio digital.Descubrimos las entrañas de 'En el corredor de la muerte' el podcast que acompaña la serie de Movistar +, con Miriam Lagoa, responsable de transmedia de Movistar + y los guionistas Jimena Marcos y Arturo Lezcano.En cada episodio de Podium Inside propagaremos nuestra pasión por el mundo del audio con las recomendaciones de Ana Ribera. Ella estará en cada episodio para contarnos todos esos podcasts del mercado mundial que son imprescindibles y que no nos podemos perder.
  7. "Escuchar es una forma de tocar a la distancia" decía Murray Schafer autor de El paisaje sonoro. Hoy empezamos caminando por el Desierto Sonoro de Valeria Luiselli para aterrizar en el mundo de los podcasts y analizar las últimas novedades.En un mundo en el que los altavoces inteligentes ya están presentes en miles de hogares, Podium presenta su nueva skill. María Jesús Espinosa de los Monteros charla con su responsable, Pablo Fernández Delkader para descubrir más sobre ella.Ana Ribera, nuestra crítica de podcasts, hablará de dos episodios concretos: Migrañas y tsunamis del podcast Constellations y un episodio del podcast Decomposed de la pianista y divulgadora musical Jade Simmons, en el que explica cómo Beethoven llegó a quedarse sordo.Charlamos sobre la entrada universitaria del formato podcast junto a Andoni Orrantia, autor de Diez claves para contar buenas historias en podcast y Fran Izuzquiza autor de Cuaderno de podcasting.¿Por qué no un podcast sobr el Procès? Hablamos con Carola Soler autora del podcast Volver, cinco historias sobre la crisis catalana.
  8. Cuando nuestros familiares o amigos están enfermos, tenemos muchas formas de ayudarlos. Pero cuando se trata de una depresión, no sabemos qué hacer. Ana Ribera pasó por una fuerte depresión y durante ese tiempo aprendió que la mayoría de las personas no entendían qué le estaba pasando, ni cómo tratar a alguien en esa situación. En su charla de TEDxCiutatVellaDeValència, Ana nos cuenta de manera franca e íntima qué es tener depresión y cómo uno puede ayudar. Les advertimos que en esta charla se tratan temas sensibles. Para más ideas de TED en Español, te esperamos en TEDenEspanol.com.  See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
  9. Jose Feliciano was the first artist to perform a personalized rendition of the National Anthem at the World Series, and it nearly destroyed his career. But was it an act of protest or of patriotism? Also, Aasif gets a private concert when Jose Feliciano is reunited with his guitar at the Smithsonian. (Celeb interview: Jose Feliciano)This episode is sponsored by The Great Courses (www.thegreatcoursesplus.com/LOST).See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
  10. Dolly Parton and politics have always had an interesting relationship. On the one hand, she wrote 9 to 5, the anthem for working women and the theme song for a movie inspired by a new labor union. On the other hand, she refuses to answer questions about President Trump, or any question on politics period. Her nephew calls this “Dollitics”: Dolly doesn’t take a position because she knows half her fans are on the right, half are on the left. In this moment in history, how should we think of this kind of fiercely apolitical stance?  Is it desirable, or even possible?
  11. This morning, the House of Representatives begins public hearings in the impeachment inquiry against President Trump. Before those hearings get underway, we sat down with someone who’s unafraid to ask all the questions we’ve been too embarrassed to say out loud.  Guests: Michael S. Schmidt, who covers national security and federal investigations for The New York Times, spoke with Bianca Giaever, a producer for “The Daily,” and Leo, a third grader, to answer his questions about the impeachment inquiry. For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily. Background reading: In the first nationally televised hearings of the impeachment inquiry, Democrats will look to make the case that Mr. Trump’s dealings with Ukraine constitute high crimes and misdemeanors.These will be the first presidential impeachment hearings in more than two decades. Here’s how this inquiry is likely to be different than the last.Meet the public officials likely to be most prominent in the inquiry.
  12. En el anterior 'Nadie Sabe Nada', Berto Romero, inventaba un género que aún estaba por definir. Una semana después, espoleado por Andreu Buenafuente, Berto vuelve a coger las riendas del rock que le corre por la venas e inventa lo que Andreu bautiza como R.S.I. (Rock Siniestro Improvisado).Pasan muchas cosas más en este programa pero lo que realmente nos importa es ¿cuándo van a salir de gira estos dos mastodontes del R.S.I. llenando estadios y plazas de toros con puro rock?
  13. Dijo un sabio un día: «No podemos analizar el pasado con la óptica del presente». Y aunque sí, sí que se puede, nunca le quitaríamos la razón a un sabio. Dicho lo cual...Arturo González-Campos empieza el programa antes de que empiece el programa, o antes de que se enteren todos de que ha empezado. Unos lo llaman metapodcast, otros prepodcast, también hay quien habla de chapuzapodcast o traicionpodcast... Un misterio.Juan Gómez-Jurado viene a hablarnos de la novelización de las películas: ¿Cuántas veces habéis dicho, al ver la portada de un libro: «Mejor me espero a la película»? Y, ¿cuántas veces habéis dicho, al ver el cartel de la peli: «Mejor me espero al libro»? ¿Más? ¿Menos? Pues eso.Javier Cansado nos trae musicote del norte para adentrarnos en un tema arduo: los rituales vikingos... Cada vez que moría un vikingo rico (hecho histórico incuestionable por asuntos de carácter estadístico demasiado complejos para ser tratados aquí), el vikingo era sometido a algunos ritos que os dejarán con la boca abierta y el estómago raro. Preparaos una sopa de sobre. De alguna marca buena. Que nos pague. Y escuchad.Rodrigo Cortés ha venido a hacernos viajar como sólo él sabe hacerlo a través de una de las gargantas más subterráneas de la historia de la música. ¿Preparados para el saltito de pecho que os provocará escuchar su canción?Todo esto en 'Aquí Hay Dragones', un programa suave y sedoso, reconfortante y cómodo como INSERTE SU PUBLICIDAD AQUÍ.¡Aquí hay dragones!
  14. La mujer en silencio aborda uno de los principales recursos de la venganza femenina en la historia: negarle la palabra al otro. A partir de esta idea, Deforme Semanal Ideal Total explorará los mitos de las mujeres que se quedaron con la última palabra. Hablaremos de suicidas, renacidas y zombies. Del silencio como respuesta, de la ira contenida,de  la rabia desatada, de todo aquello que conforman venganzas, neurastenias, amores imposibles y demás maravillas.
  15. Dr Ruja promised financial revolution. And then, two years ago, she disappeared. Why? The Missing Cryptoqueen is an eight-part series for BBC Sounds, with new episodes every Thursday. Presenter: Jamie Bartlett Producer: Georgia Catt Story consultant: Chris Berube Editor: Philip Sellars Original music and sound design: Phil Channell Original music and vocals: Dessislava Stefanova and the London Bulgarian Choir
  16. The Village, Episode 1 - In 2010, men with similar characteristics start mysteriously disappearing from Toronto's gay village. They are all linked to one man. Investigative journalist Justin Ling follows the case as friends search for loved ones and police provide few answers.
  17. Larry Nassar's world starts to fall apart in the summer of 2016, thanks to three things: a tough Michigan detective, a team of journalists in Indiana, and a homeschooling mom from Kentucky. In this episode, you'll hear Larry's facade collapse - on tape.
  18. Chris’s dad was a classy guy. Whenever he met one of his son’s girlfriends, he’d extend his hand, give her a firm handshake and say, “Soy Andrés, a tus pies.” Which means, “I’m Andres, I serve at your feet.”  Andres carried his wife’s purse when they went out, taught Chris to throw a knuckle ball by age eight, and loved a good joke at Fidel Castro’s expense. But behind it all was a dark past that Chris was too scared to ask about. 
  19. There is more waste in the world today than at any time in history, and the responsibility for keeping the environment clean too often falls on individuals instead of manufacturers. But, why us? And why this feeling of responsibility? This week, how one organization changed the American public's relationship with waste and who is ultimately responsible for it.
  20. The vast majority of our plastic isn’t being recycled. It might be time to consider lighting it on fire. (Transcript here.) Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
  21. Where does your recycling go? In most places in the U.S., you throw it in a bin, and then it gets carted off to be sorted and cleaned at a Materials Recovery Facility (MRF). From there, much of it is shipped off to mills, where bales of paper, glass, aluminum, and plastic are pulped or melted into raw materials. Some of these mills are here in the U.S. And once upon a time, many of them were in China. Since 2001, China was one of the biggest buyers of American recycling.  That is, until last year, when China pulled a move that no one saw coming: they stopped buying. National Sword
  22. Hoy, mi invitado al podcast es Yanko Iruin, doctor en Ciencias Químicas por la UPV/EHU y Catedrático de Química Física. Es, además, divulgador científico y os recomiendo que no os perdáis su blog, El Blog del Búho, donde habla de la química cotidiana. En pleno apogeo del zero waste y con la crisis del cambio climático, le planteo a mi invitado si es posible vivir sin plásticos, qué son los microplásticos y si estamos o no haciendo una buena gestión de los residuos, sobre todo, cuando tantos plásticos terminan en el mar. También, hablaremos del famoso BPA (bisfenol) y por qué causa tanta inquietud. ¿Es cierto que meamos plástico? Todas las respuestas en el podcast de esta semana. Las notas de este episodio están, como siempre, en el post que acompaña a este audio y que podéis encontrar en www.thebeautymail.es.Instagram @thebeautymail. Twitter @cristinamitre. YouTube https://www.youtube.com/c/CristinaMitreFacebook https://www.facebook.com/Crismitre/Muchas gracias a Storytel, mecenas de este episodio del podcast. Storytel es una app de audiolibros, libros digitales y podcasts. Tenéis 30 días de prueba gratis en www.storytel.com/mitre
  23. You didn't have to attend high school in a small midwestern town to know a couple like Denny and Karen. They were always together, holding hands and whispering secrets. In the hall before class. After school. At the mall. Everybody knew a graduation ring would soon be followed by an engagement ring. It all rings true for Karen and Denny — except the last part.  Theirs is the story of love that was lost and found more than once. How it survived through decades, and despite marriages to others. And how finding each other again was the first step on a new road of discovery.
  24. Unos malos pasos y te vas para la miércoles. Claudia y Mónica López son hermanas inseparables. Ya están jubiladas y quieren dedicar su tiempo libre a viajar, a conocer nuevos lugares diferentes a su ciudad, Buenos Aires. El agosto pasado visitaron Tucumán, una provincia al norte de Argentina con muchos atractivos turísticos. Pero lo que se suponía eran unas vacaciones tranquilas se convertirían en una odisea que las retaría física y mentalmente.**► Luis Fernando Vargas, editor en Radio Ambulante y productor de este episodio, responderá tus preguntas sobre la historia en un Facebook Live el próximo viernes 13 de diciembre a las 12:30 ET. Si tienes Facebook, puedes programar un recordatorio en este enlace.
  25. Singer-songwriter Mary Chapin Carpenter reads a story by Eve Pell, about finding new love later in life. This is an encore presentation.
  26. Reporting by Vicky Baker Drama by Chloe Moss Anna Delvey was due to come into a trust fund of $67m on her 26th birthday. She was on her way to establishing the Anna Delvey Foundation, a multi-million dollar visual-arts centre in the heart of New York City. She filled her time with champagne brunches and stays in penthouse suites, as she wined and dined the New York elites to secure investment for her project. It all sounded wonderful. Except, it was all a lie. Behind Anna Delvey, the heiress, was Anna Sorokin, the recent magazine intern. Out of nothing, this otherwise unremarkable twenty-something had reinvented herself as a multi-millionaire socialite, conning businesses and friends out of thousands of dollars in the process. But how? How did she manage to live a life of luxury for so long? How did she make anyone believe her story? How did she get people to trust her enough to give her their money? Journalist Vicky Baker and playwright Chloe Moss dig deeper into the New York scandal, and mix drama with documentary to tell the story of Anna Delvey's rise and fall. Anna is played by Bella Dayne Other parts are played by Chris Lew Kum Hoi, Heather Craney, Will Kirk, Scarlett Courtney, Neil McCaul, Clive Hayward, Ian Conningham, Lucy Reynolds, Adam Courting, Greg Jones, Laura Christy, Jessica Turner, Ikky Elyas, Sinead MacInnes. Director: Sasha Yevtushenko
  27. A college student dies on her 21st birthday in Spain. Authorities rule her death an accident. Years later, questions arise after a TV segment airs about someone she was with that night.
  28. Aunque el arte jondo haya contado siempre con artistas protestones, hasta ahora no se había trabajando tanto eso que hoy conocemos como memoria histórica. Sin embargo, sí hubo excepciones maravillosas durante los años 70: artistas como El Lebrijano o Juan Peña denunciaron sobre las tablas los abusos policiales pertrechados contra el pueblo gitano. En 1976, Peña publicó 'Persecución', donde relataba el martirio al que fueron sometidos los suyos durante el reinado de los Reyes Católicos. Este episodio de 'Crónicas Jondas' realiza un repaso de los testimonios más conmovedores de la historia del flamenco en España. 'Crónicas Jondas' es una serie documental escrita, dirigida y narrada por Silvia Cruz Lapeña con la realización sonora de Elisabeth Bua.
  29. In 1935, Merle Oberon became the first biracial actress to be nominated for a Best Actress Oscar, an incredible achievement in then-segregated Hollywood -- except that nobody in Hollywood knew Oberon was biracial. Born in Bombay into abject poverty in 1911, Oberon's fate seemed sealed in her racist colonial society. But a series of events, lies, men and an obsession with controlling her own image -- even if it meant bleaching her own skin -- changed Oberon's path forever. This episode was written and performed by Halley Bondy, a writer and journalist whose work has appeared on NBC, The Outline, Eater NY, Paste Magazine, Scary Mommy, Bustle, Vice and more. She's an author of five young adult books plus a handful of plays and is a writer / producer for the podcast "Masters of Scale." She lives in Brooklyn with husband / cheerleader Tim and her amazing toddler Robin. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
  30. ¿Quién decide qué vida merece ser celebrada? Un episodio con una misión muy especial. Entra en www.gabinetepodcast.com para completar la experiencia del capítulo, con los vídeos e imágenes que te hemos preparado.
  31. The aftermath of the Triangle Shirtwaist Factory fire helped usher in higher wages, safer conditions and a prohibition on child labor. But the problems that led to the fire haven’t gone away. Not even close. You can follow Spectacular Failures on Twitter and Facebook using @failureshow. We're @failure_show on Instagram. Follow Lauren Ober on Twitter and Instagram at @oberandout. Spectacular Failures is powered by you. Support the show with a donation at spectacularfailures.org/donate.
  32. This is a preview episode. Get the full episode, and many more, ad free, on our supporter's feed: https://getsleepy.com/support.The Castle GardenNarrated by Thomas Jones.Take a leisurely stroll through the exquisite garden's of Hever Castle in Kent England.  About Get Sleepy Premium:Help support the podcast, and get:Monday and Wednesday night episodes (with zero ads)The exclusive Thursday night bonus episodeAccess to the entire back catalog (also ad-free)Premium sleep meditations, extra-long episodes and more!We'll love you forever. ❤️Get a 7 day free trial, and join the Get Sleepy community here https://getsleepy.com/support.And thank you so, so much. Tom, and the team...
  33. Today, Cheryl calls up one of the most prolific writers of our generation, the environmentalist and octogenarian Margaret Atwood. Margaret shares how she’s spending her time in isolation, including sewing masks and fending off squirrels. Cheryl asks Margaret whether she’s afraid for herself — and for the world — and the two reflect on how to stay hopeful. You can find Margaret's recommended reading list here.
  34. Hazel, Jennie and host Philippa explore the art of travel writing with the acclaimed author and biographer Sara Wheeler, and Barnaby Rogerson of the well-loved independent publisher Eland Books. Buckle-up and join us on an audio adventure that takes in a coach trip around England, an Antarctic sojourn, a hairy incident involving a Victorian lady and her trusty tweed skirt and a journey across Russia in the footprints of its literary greats, with nods to Bruce Chatwin, Isabella Bird, Norman Lewis, Martha Gellhorn and Patrick Leigh Fermor along the way. And to bring us back down to earth, there’s the usual round-up of news from back home in Hoxton Square and plenty of recommendations for reading off the beaten track.The digits in brackets following each listing refer to the minute and second they are mentioned. (Episode duration: 39 minutes; 01 seconds) Books Mentioned Slightly Foxed Issue 62 (2:05) The Fountain Overflows, Volume I of Rebecca West’s ‘Saga of the Century’ (2:36) Something Wholesale, Eric Newby (4:20) Love and War in the Apennines, Eric Newby (4:24) Terra Incognita: Travels in Antarctica, Sara Wheeler (8:00) A Dragon Apparent, Norman Lewis (11:49) In Patagonia, Bruce Chatwin. Sara Wheeler abbreviates the opening line, which reads in full: ‘In my grandmother’s dining-room there was a glass-fronted cabinet and in the cabinet was a piece of skin.’ (18:39) Growing: Seven Years in Ceylon and The Village in the Jungle, Leonard Woolf (19:50) Travels with Charley, John Steinbeck (20:35) Semi Invisible Man: The Life of Norman Lewis, Julian Evans (21:09) Naples ‘44, Norman Lewis (21:31) Passage to Juneau, Jonathan Raban (22:24) Mud and Stars, Sara Wheeler, published 4 July 2019 (23:27) The Saddest Pleasure, Moritz Thomsen (24:29) A Time of Gifts and Between the Woods and the Water, Patrick Leigh Fermor (25:16) Arabs, Tim Mackintosh-Smith (33:32) Lost in Translation, Eva Hoffman (34:31) A Woman in the Polar Night, Christiane Ritter is currently out of print. The edition with an introduction by Sara Wheeler will be published by Pushkin Press in November 2019 (35:52) Related Slightly Foxed Articles & Illustrations Mood Music, Rebecca Willis on Rebecca West’s ‘Saga of the Century’, Issue 62 (2:22) Ire and Irritability, Pauline Melville on Sense and Sensibility, Issue 62 (2:56)  Travelling Fearlessly, Maggie Fergusson interviews Colin Thubron in Issue 58 (20:26) A Great Adventure, Andy Merrills on Patrick Leigh Fermor, A Time of Gifts and Between the Woods and the Water, Issue 38 (25:24) In Search of Home, Sue Gee on Lost in Translation in Issue 55 (34:31) Other Links  The Slightly Foxed Podcast website page of episodes and reviews (1:00) Independent Bookshop Week 2019, 15-22 June. Follow #IndieBookshopWeek and @booksaremybag online (3:38) Eland Books (11:39) Katy MacMillan-Scott, Adventures for Harriet: Travelling from the Hook of Holland to Istanbul (31:45) Lodestars Anthology, selected issues available to buy from Slightly Foxed here (37:41) Rucksack Magazine (37:58) Music and sound effectsOpening music: Preludio from Violin Partita No.3 in E Major by Bach Reading music: Lost Memories courtesy of FreeSfx.co.uk The Slightly Foxed Podcast is hosted by Philippa Lamb and produced by Podcastable
  35. LANGLEY, VIRGINIA, 2011:The Scorpions’ song “Wind of Change” became the soundtrack to the end of the Cold War. But decades later, New Yorker investigative journalist Patrick Radden Keefe heard a rumor from a trusted source: the Scorpions didn’t write the song. The CIA did.
  36. Part I: It all started long before a hurricane named Katrina. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
  37. In post-Soviet Russia, two men are rising through the ranks, but they are following different trajectories. One is a businessman: Mikhail Khodorkovsky is an entrepreneur, seizing opportunities as Russia looks likely to move towards a western style economy. Mikhail Khodorkovsky soon became the richest man in Russia. The other is a KGB officer, stationed in Dresden when the Berlin wall fell: Vladimir Putin went on to be head of the FSB and soon became President of the largest country in the world. With two diametrically opposed ideals, the two were destined to clash. And they when they did it was live on national television. This edition lays down the foundations for a struggle that lasted for around 15 years between the two patriotic Russians. Episode One features contributions from Mark Galeotti, Anders Aslund, Chris Bryant MP and Anne Applebaum.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
  38. The world of high end perfume is surprisingly lucrative, considering that scent is often the most ignored of our senses. But one can't judge a scent solely by the brand and shape of the bottle. With the right amount of attention, perfume can be a key to a whole olfactory world. Articles of Interest is a limited-run podcast series about fashion, housed inside the design and architecture podcast 99% Invisible. Launched in 2018 by Avery Trufelman, the show encourages people to rethink the way we look at what we wear and what it says about us.
  39. Today there's a booming wellness industry, including luxury spas and hotels as well as personal trainers and supplements, claimed to be worth over $4 trillion a year. Online at least, self-care seems to revolve around buying stuff – luxury oils, face creams, scented candles, face rollers, bath bombs, silk pillows, cleansing soaps and stress-relieving teas. Or we can cherish ourselves by paying someone else for a service, from a yoga session to a delivery of artisan chocolates. With the help of the archives Claudia Hammond explores where the idea of wellness came from. She discovers its roots in the WHO's definition of health and in the counter culture of California in the 1960s, when the residents of Marin County took to hot tubs and peacock feathers. Claudia looks at the thorny relationship between wellness and medicine and those who look after or study our health. There's a Wellness Newsletter that has been produced in Berkeley since 1984 that weighs up the scientific evidence for and against new treatments, and many doctors offer complementary therapies alongside conventional medicine. Yet there is no published research to support the benefits associated with some wellness products.
  40. After 155 years, Juneteenth, a celebration of the emancipation of enslaved Americans, is being acknowledged as a holiday by corporations and state governments across the country. Today, we consider why, throughout its history, Juneteenth has gained prominence at moments of pain in the struggle for black liberation in America. We also ask: What does freedom mean now?Guest: Dr. Daina Ramey Berry, a professor of history at the University of Texas at Austin. For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily Background reading: In a project examining the history and import of Juneteenth, we ask: What is freedom in America?Opal Lee, 93, an activist and lifelong Texan, has campaigned to make June 19 a national holiday for years. This is her vision for honoring the emancipation of enslaved Americans.
  41. In today’s episode of The Sunday Read, Carvell Wallace considers why, for his kids, a global pandemic that shut down the world was not news — it was the opposite of news. It was a struggle that had, in some ways, always been a part of their lives.This story was recorded by Audm. To hear more audio stories from publishers like The New York Times, download Audm for iPhone or Android.
  42. Patricio Silva, un estudiante de la Universidad Nacional, fue asesinado por el Estado en una protesta en 1978. Su muerte quedó en la impunidad. Sin embargo, de esa tragedia nació el amor... y una familia. Un Periódico de Ayer es una producción de La No Ficción y es realizado gracias al apoyo de PRX y el Google Podcasts creator program.  Si quieres ayudar a sostener este proyecto, visita: https://www.patreon.com/lanoficcion
  43. En abril, Nueva York fue el epicentro mundial de la pandemia. Durante las semanas más difíciles, Daniel Alarcón y su hijo de siete años miraban por la ventana una ciudad irreconocible. ¿Qué cuentan ahora, cuando lo peor parece estar atrás?Un episodio especial antes del lanzamiento de nuestra décima temporada. *** En unas semanas presentaremos nuestra décima temporada. A pesar de que son tiempos complicados para la industria del periodismo, estamos apostando por crecer y consolidarnos. Ayúdanos sumándote a nuestro programa de membresías. Cualquier contribución nos permitirá seguir haciendo Radio Ambulante, El hilo, y experimentar nuevas maneras de contar nuestra región. ¡Gracias!
  44. In Land of the Giants: The Netflix Effect, Recode’s Peter Kafka and Rani Molla examine how Netflix got where it is today and whether or not it can maintain its streaming supremacy. Hear from Netflix’s founders and top executives as well as its competitors, critics and more - covering everything from its unusual internal culture to its battle with Blockbuster, its disruption of Hollywood and the upcoming streaming wars.The series comes out on Tuesdays starting June 23rd. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
  45. Episode 1 - For the last three decades, women have gone missing in Ciudad Juárez, Mexico, right across the border from El Paso, Texas. Some are found later, bearing the telltale signs of a serial killer. Hosts Oz Woloshyn and Mónica Ortiz Uribe begin their investigation into who could be responsible for these horrific crimes. We speak with the FBI’s former top agent on the border, as well as the journalist who’s gone the farthest in investigating the killings, Diana Washington Valdez. And we visit the family of Sagrario González Flores, whose murder remains unsolved. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://news.iheart.com/podcast-advertisers
  46. The images of dolphins in the Venice canals and coyotes parading through Chicago and elephants asleep in a field were held up as the silver lining of 2020. And from these nature memes emerged a sort of mantra: “nature is healing, we are the virus.” But is humanity the virus we’ve condemned ourselves to be? The Cut looks at how people see themselves in the environment, and who is allowed to have access to the outdoors.The Cut is made possible by the team at New York Magazine. Subscribe today to support their work at thecut.com/subscribeWe are conducting an audience survey to better serve you. It takes no more than five minutes, and it really helps out the show. Please take our survey here: voxmedia.com/podsurvey Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
  47. It’s 2015 and one Brooklyn middle school is about to receive a huge influx of new students.In this episode, Chana Joffe-Walt, a reporter, follows what happens when the School of International Studies’ 6th grade class swells from 30 mostly Latino, Black and Middle Eastern students, to 103 — an influx almost entirely driven by white families.Everyone wants “what’s best for the school” but it becomes clear that they don’t share the same vision of what “best” means.For more information about this show, visit nytimes.com/nicewhiteparents
  48. The Oneida Community was founded in upstate New York in 1848 by John Humphrey Noyes, a former theological student who believed that paradise could be found on Earth through nontraditional sexual and familial structures, including complex marriages and communal childraising. Hundreds of people followed him, and for many years their community succeeded. But the center could not hold, and the community pivoted — into a thriving business that became one of the world’s most prominent makers of flatware.   Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
  49. A terrified, yet resolute grad student presents her dissertation prospectus to her advisory committee, submitting herself to their will while questioning what it really means to “prospect” at all. Then: a stark realization.
  50. No para todos es fácil jugar. Cuando empezó la cuarentena, Lucy sabía que lo que se venía no sería fácil. Pero una de las mayores dificultades fue la que menos esperaba: jugar con su hija. ⇣Si lo necesitas, puedes leer la transcripción del episodio.Or you can also check this English translation.⇣Con este episodio inicia la décima temporada de Radio Ambulante. Han sido meses intensos de trabajo y nos emociona regresar con nuevas historias para ti. Ayúdanos regando la voz para que más personas se enteren de que volvimos: esta va a ser nuestra temporada más emocionante. Si te gusta lo que hacemos, por favor súmate a nuestras membresías. Tu apoyo nos permite pagar horas en el estudio de grabación, verificación de datos, ilustraciones originales y otros costos de producción. Haz tu contribución aquí. ¡Gracias desde ya!
  51. If we really want to combat climate change, why not institute a serious cap on human population? It's a common question, and on today's episode we talk about a future in which there is a global one-child policy put in place, and why that might not actually be a very good, or just, idea.Guests: Dr. Jade Sasser — Associate professor of gender and sexuality studies at UC Riverside, author of On Infertile Ground, Population Control and Women’s Rights in the Era of Climate Change. Dr. Leslie Wang — Assistant professor of sociology at UMass Boston and author of Outsourced Children: Orphanage Care and Adoption in Globalizing China Meehan Crist — Writer-in-residence in Biological Sciences at Columbia University. → → → Further reading & resources here! ← ← ← 〰️〰️〰️ For more about FLASH FORWARD PRESENTS head this way. 〰️〰️〰️Flash Forward is produced by me, Rose Eveleth. The intro music is by Asura and the outtro music is by Hussalonia. The episode art is by Matt Lubchansky. The voice of our future overlord was played by Brent Rose. Get in touch:  Twitter // Facebook // Reddit // info@flashforwardpod.comSupport the show: Patreon // DonorboxSubscribe: iTunes // Soundcloud // Spotify Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Join Podchaser to...

  • Rate podcasts and episodes
  • Follow podcasts and creators
  • Create podcast and episode lists
  • & much more