Director Paul Thomas Anderson ups the ante with "Inherent Vice;" the story behind Linda Ronstadt’s first big hit; and the …
David Cronenberg & Soviet Art — David Cronenberg tells Kurt Andersen about his new movie, A Dangerous Method, and why Freud was so threatened by Jung. Congress is considering landmark legislation that would make it illegal for sites to host pirated content — say goodbye to all those old music videos on YouTube — and Kurt speaks with an author who thinks we’re overdue to tame the internet. And country music star Ronnie Dunn shows off his collection of Soviet paintings.
This month marks the 30th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act, which is considered the most important civil rights law since the 1960s. Through first-person stories, we look back at the making of this movement, the history of how disability came to be seen as a civil rights issue, and what the disability community is still fighting for 30 years later.
It’s the 150th anniversary of The Civil War and the effects are still with us. Celeste Headlee reflects on her …
Fifty years ago, three civil rights workers were killed by Ku Klux Klan members in Mississippi. Organizers who pushed for justice then are now educating youth so they can continue to call for change.
Kurt Andersen follows the yellow brick road through America’s favorite story and discovers places in the Land of Oz more …
Jewish groups supported the civil rights movement in the 1960s. But for many current civil rights activists, solidarity with Palestinians takes precedence over the old solidarity with American Jews.
Lena Dunham & Nneka — Kurt Andersen talks with Lena Dunham, the 25-year-old director, writer, and star of the new HBO series Girls. The Nigerian singer-songwriter Nneka performs live in the studio. And we announce the three listeners who turned junk into treasure for our Significant Object story contest.
Kurt Schmoke Interview
published on 2015/05/26 04:16:50 +0000
Cara Ober interviews Kurt Schmoke on the state of Baltimore following the city’s current unrest. Schmoke was the first elected African-American mayor of Baltimore, Maryland, a position he served in for three terms. He is the current President of the University of Baltimore, and former Dean of the Howard University School of Law.
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