Nick Nichols has photographed wild places and animals all over the world, and made images that have changed the way people see creatures like elephants and chimpanzees. And, he’s a great storyteller.
You think are politics are polarized today? It was all there at the founding of our country—tabloid-style journalism, complaints about congress, dirty tricks, and factionalism. Award-winning screenwriter and American history expert Kirk Ellis helps us make sense of it all.
Christine Jones explains what’s wrong with industrial paradigm of agriculture and how understanding soil can help us grow food that’s healthier — for people, rivers, oceans, climate, local economies, and pretty much everything else.
Remember 2017…when we voted on the soda tax, fought about the Entrada, and drove cars into restaurants? It’s all here, the end-of-year wrapup.
Leona Stucky as a teenager she encountered rape, stalking, and death threats, and not only survived but became a psychotherapist and a light of compassion and kindness.
Andrea James has seen the criminal justice system from inside and out, and tell us how it works against the most vulnerable people in our society — especially women and families.
Deena Metzger has been an activist all her life. A poet, writer, teacher, and healer, she takes her work on as a life journey with a commitment to depth of feeling and beauty as well as political action.
The new cookbook from Desert Harvesters in Tucson, Eat Mesquite and More: A Cookbook for Sonoran Desert Foods and Living, is not only about how to make food from local ingredients, but also how communities and deeper understanding of local ecosystems arise from local eating and cooking.
Terry Tempest Williams and Brooke Williams talk about the assault on our national parks and monuments, staying sane in wilderness, and resistance through writing.
In today’s show we feature Allegra Love founder of the Santa Fe Dreamers Project, and Shel Neymark, President of the Embudo Valley Library. They’re two of this year’s Ten Who Made A Difference.