Farmer and writer Stanley Crawford got involved in a legal action that challenged a huge firm that wasn’t paying duties, and was “dumping” garlic onto the US market. What was supposed to take one year turned into a multi-year drama that is still ongoing.
Kate Zeigler is a geologist who works with farmers and ranchers in the arid Southwest to monitor their wells and the water table that keeps them flowing–and helps them to come up with water conservation strategies.
Historian C.J. Alvarez tells the history of the border through it many building projects — designed both to keep people (and cattle) out of the US and to facilitate the flow of commodities in both directions.
Most New Mexicans have little or no savings when they retire, and Social Security won’t be enough to cover even the basics. Think New Mexico’s Fred Nathan talks about some straightforward proposals that would change that.
This wolf was almost extinct due to a decades-long anti-predator program, but since the passage of the Endagered Species Act, the species has come back–but with opposition, politics, and poaching. US Fish and Wildlife Service biologist Dave Parsons tells the story.
Living on the street…recovering from an illness…establishing an exercise routine–wherever we are, our animals help us to survive and thrive. We talk to Karen Cain of the Street Homeless Animal Project, and to author Carlyn Montes de Oca.
…those are just some of the stories of Jack Loeffler‘s fascinating memoir, Headed into the Wind — a tale of explorations in consciousness from nature and indigenous mind to music and the counterculture.
We talk to Los Alamos National Laboratory Foundation president and CEO, Jenny Parks, about the Foundation’s work to further education in northern New Mexico.
Heartfelt thanks to the LANL Foundation for sponsoring the Radio Cafe in 2019.
A chat with mixologist and culinary maven Natalie Bovis about Thanksgiving dinner. We talk about food choices, recipes, cocktails, and how to enjoy the day even if you’re doing all the cooking!
Photographer Michael Berman‘s black and white photographs tell the story of life and land on the border, and his essays reveal what happens behind the camera.