What is the disconnect between our government in Washington and the people they’re supposed to represent … and how can it be fixed? We bring you the first in a two-part series of interviews with movers and shakers from across the country working on issues from voting to corruption to ethics and transparency.
That’s the name of the terrific book by Judith Schwartz. We talk about how ecosystems evolved with animals, and how animals can be used to restore land and improve soil.
Chen Alon was in the Israeli army. Sulaiman Khatib was in the Palestinian resistance. Once faceless rivals, now they are close friends and have devoted their lives working for peace and reconciliation.
The Santa Fe Film Festival teams up with New Mexico Film Week for five days of films, discussions, events, and parties. We talk today to film programmer Aaron Leventman, writer/director and actor Catherine Eaton, and activist Wade Rathke about film making, psychiatric facilities, and organizing for social justice.
How to break the cycle of trauma, lack of resources, drug use, crime, arrest, prison, release, more drug use, and more arrests? LEAD offers an alternative that focuses on intensive treatment, harm reduction, and practical services.
At 93 years old, author Max Evans is still working. One of the iconic writers about the land and its characters and creatures here in the West, he is the subject of a new documentary by veteran journalist and television talk show host, Lorene Mills.
Chris Jagger, founder of the Living Soils Symposium, talks about his journey to regenerative farming, and the many challenges, including economic, facing small and mid-size farmers.
Why is New Mexico so often 49th or 50th in the US for the welfare of children? We speak to a team of investigative journalists about what’s going on and how we can help the next generation of kids.
… and what undermines it? Money, corruption, inadequate laws, lack of enforcement of good laws … and the sense of despair that there are no solutions. But there are good, bipartisan solutions, according to Meredith McGehee of IssueOne.org.
Gabriella Coleman is a cultural anthropologist who entered the world of the “hacktivists” who called themselves Anonymous. Her book Hacker, Hoaxer, Whistleblower, Spy reads like a spy thriller as it takes us ever deeper into a world to which most of us have no access.