adactio / collective

There are thirty-eight people in adactio’s collective.

Huffduffed (5415)

  1. A Scar on the System- A WNIN/Side Effects Reporting Project | WNIN

    This compilation outlines the WNIN-Side Effects Public Media investigation into the extensive impact of a single crime by a trusted expert.

    —Huffduffed by stan

  2. Life And Death At Chemawa Indian School . News | OPB

    Marshall Friday came to Oregon looking for a better life.

    For Melissa Abell, it was to grow up.

    Flint Tall came for love.

    The three students came from three different states and three different tribes to attend Chemawa Indian School in Salem, Oregon. Now, their three mothers are struggling to understand how their children’s promising futures fell apart — and what role the federally run boarding school played.

    Chemawa Indian School is located just north of Salem off of I-5.

    MacGregor Campbell/OPB

    More News

    Think You’re Recycling In Southern Oregon? Think Again

    ‘The Four Top’: Ashley Duchemin | Emilly Prado | Juan Ramirez

    Why Traffic On This Spot On I-5 Near Tacoma Is Always Terrible

    Eugene Nurse Finds Kidney Donor Through Billboard

    More OPB

    opbmusic’s Monday Mix: Ray LaMontagne, bed., Slow Corpse

    Cougars In Oregon | Murals In Portland | ACCESS Academy

    Novel Set On Oregon Coast Imagines A Reproductive Dystopia

    —Huffduffed by stan

  3. They Got Hurt At Work — Then They Got Deported : NPR

    A joint investigation by NPR and ProPublica shows how a loophole in Florida law has led to the arrest and even deportation of undocumented immigrants after they suffer legitimate injuries on the job.

    —Huffduffed by stan

  4. The “Infocalypse,” Conspiracies, and the Future of the Internet With BuzzFeed’s Charlie Warzel (Ep. 334)

    HBO and The Ringer’s Bill Simmons is joined by BuzzFeed senior writer Charlie Warzel to discuss the information war on the internet (6:00), the power of conspiracies (17:00), the idea of internet vigilantes (22:00), translating computer crimes into movies (38:00), misusing the internet (52:00), and the power of Twitter (1:02:00).


    —Huffduffed by mathowie

  5. No Filter: Barbara Kruger - Note to Self - WNYC Studios

    The iconic artist on our curated selfies, owning a font, and why we all need likes. You know?

    —Huffduffed by stan

  6. Bad Dog - The New Yorker Radio Hour - WNYC Studios

    Jia Tolentino visits the prize-winners at the Westminster dog show and tries to come to terms with the badly behaved …

    —Huffduffed by stan

  7. Oakland students dig deep into their own roots to prep for South Africa trip | KALW

    Next Tuesday, more than thirty students from Oakland will get on a plane for South Africa. Some have never even been on a plane; most are Oakland teens;

    —Huffduffed by stan

  8. Former Facebook Insider Says Company Cannot Be Trusted To Regulate Itself : NPR

    NPR’s Ailsa Chang speaks with Sandy Parakilas, who worked as an operations manager on the platform team at Facebook in 2011 and 2012. In the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, Parakilas says Facebook cannot be trusted to regulate itself.

    —Huffduffed by chrisaldrich

  9. What A Cartoon! – Batman: The Animated Series – “Heart of Ice”

    Hello Talking Simpsons listeners! Bob and Henry hit a new funding goal on Patreon and that means it’s time for a brand new podcast which we’re previewing for you right here! What A Cartoon! will see us analyzing a different animated program from across animation history every week, and we’re starting with Batman: The Animated Series’ amazing “Heart Of Ice”!

    Be sure to sign up for What A Cartoon’s separate podcast feed on iTunes, Stitcher, Google Play and elsewhere (the RSS is! And if you want next week’s episode, King Of The Hill “Peggy’s Headache,” sign up at to get it a week early and ad-free RIGHT NOW!

    —Huffduffed by jgarber

  10. Social Bubble Bath

    We’ve long heard that the ways the web is tailored for each user—how we search, what we’re shown, who we read and follow— reinforces walls between us. Veronica Belmont investigates how social media can create and can break our filter bubbles. Megan Phelps-Roper discusses the Westboro Baptist Church, and the bubbles that form both on and offline. B.J. May talks about the bubbles he encountered every day, in his Twitter feed, and tells us how he broke free. Rasmus Nielsen suggests social media isn’t the filter culprit we think it is. And, within the context of a divided America, DeRay McKesson argues that sometimes bubbles are what hold us together.


    —Huffduffed by chrisaldrich

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