Podcasts about Carleton University

Public comprehensive university in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada

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Latest podcast episodes about Carleton University

My Favorite Detective Stories
Katie Tallo| My Favorite Detective Stories Episode 186

My Favorite Detective Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 62:40


Katie studied Film and English at Carleton University, TV Broadcasting at Algonquin College and filmmaking at the prestigious Summer Institute of Film and Television and Women in the Director's Chair. In the two decades that followed, Katie enjoyed an award-winning career as a screenwriter and director, collaborating on projects in animation, television and motion pictures. Supported by the Ontario Arts Council and Canada Council for the Arts, her films screened at the San Francisco International Film Festival, Sudbury Cinefest, Local Heroes International Film Festival and the NSI Film Exchange.In 2013, Katie's first-ever manuscript, Gone Monday, won top prize in the international Mslexia Women's Novel Writing Competition. Buoyed by this unexpected success, and with her trusty golden retriever, Levi, by her side, Katie began writing another novel that was to become her publishing debut. The thriller Dark August is set in the Wellington West neighbourhood where she lives with her husband, Andy. The novel became an international bestseller and inspired a sequel. The follow-up to Dark August brings back her feisty protagonist for another cold case in the novel, Poison Lilies. Katie's beloved Levi lives on in both novels.https://katietallo.com/Today's episode is brought to you by John's full series of crime thrillers available right now. You can get them through Amazon here: https://www.amazon.com/John-A.-Hoda/e/B00BGPXBMM%3Fref=dbs_a_mng_rwt_scns_share  You can also sign up for the newsletter at http://www.JohnHoda.com to get a free copy of John's new novella Liberty City Nights.Thank you for listening. If you have a moment to spare please leave a rating or comment on Apple Podcasts as that will help us expand the circle around our campfire. If you have any questions please feel to reach out to me via my website http://www.johnhoda.com

The Logistics of Logistics Podcast
Becoming a World Class Shipper with Robert DeBellefeuille

The Logistics of Logistics Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 53:15


Robert DeBellefeuille and Joe Lynch discuss his company's journey to becoming a world class shipper. Robert is the Manager of Global Logistics at Jamieson Wellness, Canada's leading branded manufacturer, distributor, and marketer of high-quality natural health products. About Robert DeBellefeuille Robert DeBellefeuille is the Manager of Global Logistics at Jamieson Wellness, Canada's leading branded manufacturer, distributor, and marketer of high-quality natural health products. Robert and his team are responsible for the movement of goods globally and successfully executes freight movements in all modes, in more than 50 countries. Robert previously was the head of Logistics for Tilray, a leading Cannabis producer. With Tilray, Robert led the relationships with 3PLs, carriers and other stakeholders to manage movement of highly regulated cannabis products throughout Canada & into Europe, South America & Australia. Prior to the cannabis industry, Robert spent time in the produce & transportation industries. Robert earned a CLTD designation from APICS and a Bachelor of Commerce from Carleton University. About Jamieson Wellness Jamieson Wellness is Canada's leading branded manufacturer, distributor, and marketer of high-quality natural health products. In a rapidly growing marketplace, Jamieson Wellness has set itself apart with its industry-leading commitment to superior quality by providing consumers in more than 45 countries around the world with the purest, safest, and most effective natural health solutions available. The Jamieson Wellness family of brands and product portfolio is specifically curated to help maintain overall health with daily multivitamins for all age groups, letter vitamins, digestive, heart health and immune support formulas. The Company offers a variety of products to support women's hormone health and beauty from within, and proteins and other sports nutrition products for those with active lifestyles. The Company also believes that taking your vitamins can be fun and delicious and provides a variety of ways to make that happen through gummies, chewable tablets, powders, sprays and more. In addition to its Branded Business, the Company offers comprehensive manufacturing and product development services on a contract manufacturing basis to select blue-chip consumer health companies and retailers worldwide. Key Takeaways: Becoming a World Class Shipper Robert DeBellefeuille is the Manager of Global Logistics at Jamieson Wellness, Canada's leading branded manufacturer, distributor, and marketer of high-quality natural health products. In the podcast interview, Robert and Joe discussed Robert's career path and his company's journey to becoming a world class a world class shipper. With the mission of becoming a world class shipper, Robert and his team are focusing their improvement activities on the 4 following areas: Customer experience (internal and external customers) Internal team members skills and knowledge Digital ecosystem Transportation and logistics partners The Jamieson brand is consistently recognized as the most trusted vitamin brand in Canada. This trust is built on a nearly 100-year history of producing high-quality natural health products for consumers around the world. To demonstrate their dedication to quality, all Jamieson Wellness products are manufactured according to 360-Pure, their industry leading quality control program which guarantees that their products are the safest, purest, and most effective on the market. Learn More About Becoming a World Class Shipper Robert on LinkedIn Jamieson Wellness on LinkedIn Jamieson Wellness The Logistics of Logistics Podcast If you enjoy the podcast, please leave a positive review, subscribe, and share it with your friends and colleagues. The Logistics of Logistics Podcast: Google, Apple, Castbox, Spotify, Stitcher, PlayerFM, Tunein, Podbean, Owltail, Libsyn, Overcast Check out The Logistics of Logistics on Youtube

POMEPS Conversations
In the Shade of the Sunna, Migration After the Arab Uprisings, & Female Electability (S. 12, Ep. 8)

POMEPS Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2022 59:53


Aaron Rock-Singer of the University of Wisconsin-Madison joins Marc Lynch on this week's podcast to discuss his new book, In the Shade of the Sunna: Salafi Piety in the Twentieth-Century Middle East. The book analyzes how Salafism is a creation of the twentieth century and how its signature practices emerged primarily out of Salafis' competition with other social movements. (Starts at 0:55). Rana Khoury of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Lama Mourad of Carleton University, and Rawan Arar of the University of Washington discuss their chapter in The Political Science of the Middle East: Theory and Research Since the Arab Uprisings, which focuses on how the region has governed and been affected by migration after the Arab Uprisings in 2011 (co-authored with Laurie Brand, Noora Lori, and Wendy Pearlman). (Starts at 28:29). Lindsay Benstead of Portland State University and Kristin Kao of the University of Gothenburg discuss female electability in the Arab world and the benefits of intersectionality. (Starts at 45:46). Music for this season's podcast was created by Myyuh. You can find more of her work on SoundCloud and Instagram.

Afternoon Ti
Art, Music and Connection with Kathryn Patricia

Afternoon Ti

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 25, 2022 30:18


Loops pedals.  Viola.  Art.  Music.  Empathy and Connection.  Kathryn Patricia is sharing about all of these art forms today as we discuss blending music and art, sound journals, growing connection in our community and expressing our emotions through music. Links Website: kathrynpatricia.com Instagram: @kathrynpatriciaviolist Kathryn Patricia Music Invite Kathryn Patricia into your classroom virtually or by video!  Check out masconline HERE. Kathryn Patricia's Bio: Hailing from Canada's Capital region, Loop pedal violist, composer, and educator Kathryn Patricia Cobbler has crafted a singular niche in improvisation and classical performance. She obsesses over creating uniquely arresting soundscapes, whether in solo recitals, composing for theatre, performing at art installations, and more. A recipient of one of Ottawa Arts Council's Emerging Artist awards, she has been featured in Canada's most notable Concert Series, including Chamberfest, Music and Beyond, NUMUS Music Festival, and the Ottawa New Music Creators' Analogue Series to name a few. ​As a seasoned performer, speaker, presenter and workshop facilitator, Kathryn has given masterclasses at Carleton University and was a speaker for the Canadian Network for Arts and Learning Convergence Conference.  As a performing artist and educator, Ms. Cobbler is an artist on the ​MASC Artist roster​ and Teaching Artist at the National Arts Centre.  As a composer, Kathryn has been featured in the Boston based Concert series, ​Castle of Our Skin's ​Black Composers Miniature Challenge, which resulted in the world premier of her piece A Home Called ‘Wander'. Kathryn continues to be inspired by the next generation of composers and improvisers,  having served as an adjudicator for the Canadian Music Showcase and NUMUS Emerging Improvisor competition.  Kathryn Patricia's most recent multidisciplinary collaboration was through an  artist in residency with the Ottawa Dance Directive composing and collaborating for the premiere of Dream & True North envisioned and choreographed by Elizabeth Emond-Stevenson. ​Initially a visual artist, Kathryn sees the world through shape and line—a vision that has laid the groundwork for many of her musical creative projects. Kathryn's current explorations of the loop pedal have led to the development of her workshop/concert, Sound In Living Colour, where she draws connection between the technical use of the paint brush and her viola bow, guiding her listeners through a music inspired painting experience. After switching to music as her artistic path, she would receive degrees in viola performance from Western University (B.M.) and the University of Ottawa (M.M.). Ms. Cobbler has also performed as an orchestral musician, appearing within the Toronto Symphony's Trans-Siberian Orchestra, Ottawa Symphony Orchestra, and the Ottawa Jazz Orchestra. A native of Windsor, Ontario, she makes her home in Ottawa. She performs on a viola by luthier Sibylle Ruppert and a Boss RC-30 loop pedal. Afternoon Ti Instagram:  @highafternoonti Website:  jessicagrant.org

Ugly Pike Podcast
Episode 118 - Jessica Reid pt 1

Ugly Pike Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 20, 2022 43:38


Jessica Reid is a Masters student at Carleton University working out of one of the most respected fisheries lab in the Country under the leadership guidance of Dr. Steven Cooke.  She explores the movements of freshwater fish in urban settings in order to understand the impact of human activities on the fisheries.  Jessica is focusing on muskie to understand their seasonal movements and habitat preferences on the Jock River.   Points of discussion include:  Physical characteristics, topography, and fish population of the Jock River Resident vs transitory fish How and why fish grow to different sizes on different waterways How tagging studies/equipment work and function

New Books in British Studies
Rita Dhamoon et al., "Unmooring the Komagata Maru: Charting Colonial Trajectories" (UBC Press, 2019)

New Books in British Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 93:08


To the degree that Canadians remember the treatment passengers on the Komagata Maru received when they were barred entry to the port of Vancouver in 1914, it is typically remembered in contrast to the supposed multiculturalism and openness of the country today. Contributors to this volume challenge this framing from top to bottom; not only do they trace out the legacies of the Komagata Maru as ongoing history, but they simultaneously challenge recovery narratives that obscure the colonial and imperial dynamics that are ultimately so fundamental to this story. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/british-studies

New Books in South Asian Studies
Rita Dhamoon et al., "Unmooring the Komagata Maru: Charting Colonial Trajectories" (UBC Press, 2019)

New Books in South Asian Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 93:08


To the degree that Canadians remember the treatment passengers on the Komagata Maru received when they were barred entry to the port of Vancouver in 1914, it is typically remembered in contrast to the supposed multiculturalism and openness of the country today. Contributors to this volume challenge this framing from top to bottom; not only do they trace out the legacies of the Komagata Maru as ongoing history, but they simultaneously challenge recovery narratives that obscure the colonial and imperial dynamics that are ultimately so fundamental to this story. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/south-asian-studies

New Books in History
Rita Dhamoon et al., "Unmooring the Komagata Maru: Charting Colonial Trajectories" (UBC Press, 2019)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 93:08


To the degree that Canadians remember the treatment passengers on the Komagata Maru received when they were barred entry to the port of Vancouver in 1914, it is typically remembered in contrast to the supposed multiculturalism and openness of the country today. Contributors to this volume challenge this framing from top to bottom; not only do they trace out the legacies of the Komagata Maru as ongoing history, but they simultaneously challenge recovery narratives that obscure the colonial and imperial dynamics that are ultimately so fundamental to this story. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books Network
Rita Dhamoon et al., "Unmooring the Komagata Maru: Charting Colonial Trajectories" (UBC Press, 2019)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 93:08


To the degree that Canadians remember the treatment passengers on the Komagata Maru received when they were barred entry to the port of Vancouver in 1914, it is typically remembered in contrast to the supposed multiculturalism and openness of the country today. Contributors to this volume challenge this framing from top to bottom; not only do they trace out the legacies of the Komagata Maru as ongoing history, but they simultaneously challenge recovery narratives that obscure the colonial and imperial dynamics that are ultimately so fundamental to this story. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

ON Point with Alex Pierson
Biden Announces Pardons For Marijuana Possession Charges

ON Point with Alex Pierson

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2022 8:49


President Biden announced all Americans convicted federally for small possession of marijuana will be pardoned. 6,500 people will benefit. A lot of this is politics because most pot convictions happen at state level. Biden says this move will make it easier for people to get employment, housing, and education…but we've had legal pot here for yr… and out of the 10 k Canadians who were told they'd be able to get pardoned through a federal parole program only 570 have done it. We spoke with Dr. Samantha McAleese, a Carleton University researcher looking at the impact of the pardon system on people with criminal records.

CIAJ In All Fairness - ICAJ En toute justice
Episode 59 | Expunging Cannabis Convictions

CIAJ In All Fairness - ICAJ En toute justice

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2022 43:01


In this episode, Adjunct Research Professor Dr. Samantha McAleese from Carleton University and Lawyer Russell Bennett, founder of Cannabis Law, Barristers & Solicitors, tackle the topic of expunging cannabis convictions. Together, they discuss the evolution of cannabis law, and why they think changes are needed in a country that is constantly evolving. Cannabis was officially legalized in Canada on October 17, 2018, but approximately 250,000 Canadians still have criminal records for personal possession of the drug. Black Canadians and Indigenous peoples are over-represented in arrests for cannabis possession. Following Canadian legalization, Bill C-93 allowed Canadians with simple cannabis convictions to suspend their records. In the United States, the disproportionate criminalization of African American and Latinx people was central to cannabis legalization and decriminalization. The Canadian government is slowly taking action to follow the United States' amnesty model. Bill C-5 would “sequester” criminal records for personal possession of all drugs two years after any sentence resulting from the conviction. While the bill's passing would be a positive step, more needs to be done to truly repair the harm to communities most affected by drug possession convictions.

The Decibel
How a tax cut for the wealthy almost tanked the UK economy

The Decibel

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2022 14:56


Liz Truss's ‘mini budget' didn't get a mini reaction. The plan, which initially included a cut in personal income tax for the top earners, sent markets into a panic and sent the pound plummeting to near parity with the U.S. dollar — something that hasn't happened since the mid-1980s.But why did the markets react that way to a budget? And what was Truss trying to do in the first place? Lucille Perreault is a researcher at the Sprott School of Business at Carleton University, and she specializes in taxes. She explains the economics at work and what Canada can learn from the fallout.Questions? Comments? Ideas? Email us at thedecibel@globeandmail.com

New Books in Film
Cinema's First Nasty Women

New Books in Film

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 77:03


What makes a nasty woman? Is it her unwillingness to break to the stringent standards of patriarchy, her gameness to get rough, even abject? Or is it the way she reminds polite society that the sweet, gentle screen martyr (the nasty woman's counterpart) is a fiction too, as much a trick and a dupe as an exploding housemaid on celluloid? And what a surprise—and what a treat—to discover cinema's earliest days are among their nastiest. Coming from Kino Lorber this December, “this four-disc set showcase more than fourteen hours of rarely seen silent films about feminist protest, slapstick rebellion, and suggestive gender play. These women organize labor strikes, bake (and weaponize) inedible desserts, explode out of chimneys, electrocute the police force, and assume a range of identities that gleefully dismantle traditional gender norms and sexual constraints. The films span a variety of genres including slapstick comedy, genteel farce, the trick film, cowboy melodrama, and adventure thriller. Cinema's First Nasty Women includes 99 European and American silent films, produced from 1898 to 1926, sourced from thirteen international film archives and libraries, with all-new musical scores, video introductions, commentary tracks, and a lavishly illustrated booklet.” Host Annie Berke sits down with the curators of this set, Drs. Maggie Hennefeld and Laura Horak, and Ms. Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi, to discuss how this project came to be, the steps they took to ensure an anti-racist program, and if the “nasty woman” spirit lives on in the mediascape of the present. Maggie Hennefeld is Associate Professor of Cultural Studies & Comparative Literature and McKnight Presidential Fellow at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She is author of Specters of Slapstick and Silent Film Comediennes (Columbia UP, 2018), co-editor of the journal Cultural Critique (UMN Press), co-editor of two volumes: Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019) and Abjection Incorporated: Mediating the Politics of Pleasure and Violence (Duke UP, 2020). Laura Horak is an Associate Professor of Film Studies at Carleton University and director of the Transgender Media Lab. She is author of Girls Will Be Boys: Cross-Dressing Women, Lesbians, and American Cinema (Rutgers UP, 2016) and co-editor of Silent Cinema and the Politics of Space (Indiana UP, 2014), Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019), a special issue of Somatechnics on trans/cinematic/bodies and an In Focus section of the Journal of Cinema and Media Studies on “Transing Cinema and Media Studies.” Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi is the Curator of Silent film at Eye Filmmuseum, the national film archive of the Netherlands. Graduated from University of Amsterdam, Film&TV Studies in 1997 and employed since 1999 at Eye, she has worked on the discovery, restoration and presentation of many presumed lost films. She is responsible for the preservation and presentation of Eye's silent film holdings, including among others the Desmet Collection (1907-1916) and the Mutoscope & Biograph Collection (1896-1902). Annie Berke is the film editor at the Los Angeles Review of Books and author of Their Own Best Creations: Women Writers in Postwar Television (University of California Press, 2022). Her scholarship and criticism have been published in Literary Hub, Feminist Media Histories, Public Books, Jacobin, and the Washington Post. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/film

New Books in American Studies
Cinema's First Nasty Women

New Books in American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 77:03


What makes a nasty woman? Is it her unwillingness to break to the stringent standards of patriarchy, her gameness to get rough, even abject? Or is it the way she reminds polite society that the sweet, gentle screen martyr (the nasty woman's counterpart) is a fiction too, as much a trick and a dupe as an exploding housemaid on celluloid? And what a surprise—and what a treat—to discover cinema's earliest days are among their nastiest. Coming from Kino Lorber this December, “this four-disc set showcase more than fourteen hours of rarely seen silent films about feminist protest, slapstick rebellion, and suggestive gender play. These women organize labor strikes, bake (and weaponize) inedible desserts, explode out of chimneys, electrocute the police force, and assume a range of identities that gleefully dismantle traditional gender norms and sexual constraints. The films span a variety of genres including slapstick comedy, genteel farce, the trick film, cowboy melodrama, and adventure thriller. Cinema's First Nasty Women includes 99 European and American silent films, produced from 1898 to 1926, sourced from thirteen international film archives and libraries, with all-new musical scores, video introductions, commentary tracks, and a lavishly illustrated booklet.” Host Annie Berke sits down with the curators of this set, Drs. Maggie Hennefeld and Laura Horak, and Ms. Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi, to discuss how this project came to be, the steps they took to ensure an anti-racist program, and if the “nasty woman” spirit lives on in the mediascape of the present. Maggie Hennefeld is Associate Professor of Cultural Studies & Comparative Literature and McKnight Presidential Fellow at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She is author of Specters of Slapstick and Silent Film Comediennes (Columbia UP, 2018), co-editor of the journal Cultural Critique (UMN Press), co-editor of two volumes: Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019) and Abjection Incorporated: Mediating the Politics of Pleasure and Violence (Duke UP, 2020). Laura Horak is an Associate Professor of Film Studies at Carleton University and director of the Transgender Media Lab. She is author of Girls Will Be Boys: Cross-Dressing Women, Lesbians, and American Cinema (Rutgers UP, 2016) and co-editor of Silent Cinema and the Politics of Space (Indiana UP, 2014), Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019), a special issue of Somatechnics on trans/cinematic/bodies and an In Focus section of the Journal of Cinema and Media Studies on “Transing Cinema and Media Studies.” Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi is the Curator of Silent film at Eye Filmmuseum, the national film archive of the Netherlands. Graduated from University of Amsterdam, Film&TV Studies in 1997 and employed since 1999 at Eye, she has worked on the discovery, restoration and presentation of many presumed lost films. She is responsible for the preservation and presentation of Eye's silent film holdings, including among others the Desmet Collection (1907-1916) and the Mutoscope & Biograph Collection (1896-1902). Annie Berke is the film editor at the Los Angeles Review of Books and author of Their Own Best Creations: Women Writers in Postwar Television (University of California Press, 2022). Her scholarship and criticism have been published in Literary Hub, Feminist Media Histories, Public Books, Jacobin, and the Washington Post. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/american-studies

New Books in Dance
Cinema's First Nasty Women

New Books in Dance

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 77:03


What makes a nasty woman? Is it her unwillingness to break to the stringent standards of patriarchy, her gameness to get rough, even abject? Or is it the way she reminds polite society that the sweet, gentle screen martyr (the nasty woman's counterpart) is a fiction too, as much a trick and a dupe as an exploding housemaid on celluloid? And what a surprise—and what a treat—to discover cinema's earliest days are among their nastiest. Coming from Kino Lorber this December, “this four-disc set showcase more than fourteen hours of rarely seen silent films about feminist protest, slapstick rebellion, and suggestive gender play. These women organize labor strikes, bake (and weaponize) inedible desserts, explode out of chimneys, electrocute the police force, and assume a range of identities that gleefully dismantle traditional gender norms and sexual constraints. The films span a variety of genres including slapstick comedy, genteel farce, the trick film, cowboy melodrama, and adventure thriller. Cinema's First Nasty Women includes 99 European and American silent films, produced from 1898 to 1926, sourced from thirteen international film archives and libraries, with all-new musical scores, video introductions, commentary tracks, and a lavishly illustrated booklet.” Host Annie Berke sits down with the curators of this set, Drs. Maggie Hennefeld and Laura Horak, and Ms. Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi, to discuss how this project came to be, the steps they took to ensure an anti-racist program, and if the “nasty woman” spirit lives on in the mediascape of the present. Maggie Hennefeld is Associate Professor of Cultural Studies & Comparative Literature and McKnight Presidential Fellow at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She is author of Specters of Slapstick and Silent Film Comediennes (Columbia UP, 2018), co-editor of the journal Cultural Critique (UMN Press), co-editor of two volumes: Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019) and Abjection Incorporated: Mediating the Politics of Pleasure and Violence (Duke UP, 2020). Laura Horak is an Associate Professor of Film Studies at Carleton University and director of the Transgender Media Lab. She is author of Girls Will Be Boys: Cross-Dressing Women, Lesbians, and American Cinema (Rutgers UP, 2016) and co-editor of Silent Cinema and the Politics of Space (Indiana UP, 2014), Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019), a special issue of Somatechnics on trans/cinematic/bodies and an In Focus section of the Journal of Cinema and Media Studies on “Transing Cinema and Media Studies.” Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi is the Curator of Silent film at Eye Filmmuseum, the national film archive of the Netherlands. Graduated from University of Amsterdam, Film&TV Studies in 1997 and employed since 1999 at Eye, she has worked on the discovery, restoration and presentation of many presumed lost films. She is responsible for the preservation and presentation of Eye's silent film holdings, including among others the Desmet Collection (1907-1916) and the Mutoscope & Biograph Collection (1896-1902). Annie Berke is the film editor at the Los Angeles Review of Books and author of Their Own Best Creations: Women Writers in Postwar Television (University of California Press, 2022). Her scholarship and criticism have been published in Literary Hub, Feminist Media Histories, Public Books, Jacobin, and the Washington Post. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/performing-arts

New Books Network
Cinema's First Nasty Women

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 77:03


What makes a nasty woman? Is it her unwillingness to break to the stringent standards of patriarchy, her gameness to get rough, even abject? Or is it the way she reminds polite society that the sweet, gentle screen martyr (the nasty woman's counterpart) is a fiction too, as much a trick and a dupe as an exploding housemaid on celluloid? And what a surprise—and what a treat—to discover cinema's earliest days are among their nastiest. Coming from Kino Lorber this December, “this four-disc set showcase more than fourteen hours of rarely seen silent films about feminist protest, slapstick rebellion, and suggestive gender play. These women organize labor strikes, bake (and weaponize) inedible desserts, explode out of chimneys, electrocute the police force, and assume a range of identities that gleefully dismantle traditional gender norms and sexual constraints. The films span a variety of genres including slapstick comedy, genteel farce, the trick film, cowboy melodrama, and adventure thriller. Cinema's First Nasty Women includes 99 European and American silent films, produced from 1898 to 1926, sourced from thirteen international film archives and libraries, with all-new musical scores, video introductions, commentary tracks, and a lavishly illustrated booklet.” Host Annie Berke sits down with the curators of this set, Drs. Maggie Hennefeld and Laura Horak, and Ms. Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi, to discuss how this project came to be, the steps they took to ensure an anti-racist program, and if the “nasty woman” spirit lives on in the mediascape of the present. Maggie Hennefeld is Associate Professor of Cultural Studies & Comparative Literature and McKnight Presidential Fellow at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She is author of Specters of Slapstick and Silent Film Comediennes (Columbia UP, 2018), co-editor of the journal Cultural Critique (UMN Press), co-editor of two volumes: Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019) and Abjection Incorporated: Mediating the Politics of Pleasure and Violence (Duke UP, 2020). Laura Horak is an Associate Professor of Film Studies at Carleton University and director of the Transgender Media Lab. She is author of Girls Will Be Boys: Cross-Dressing Women, Lesbians, and American Cinema (Rutgers UP, 2016) and co-editor of Silent Cinema and the Politics of Space (Indiana UP, 2014), Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019), a special issue of Somatechnics on trans/cinematic/bodies and an In Focus section of the Journal of Cinema and Media Studies on “Transing Cinema and Media Studies.” Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi is the Curator of Silent film at Eye Filmmuseum, the national film archive of the Netherlands. Graduated from University of Amsterdam, Film&TV Studies in 1997 and employed since 1999 at Eye, she has worked on the discovery, restoration and presentation of many presumed lost films. She is responsible for the preservation and presentation of Eye's silent film holdings, including among others the Desmet Collection (1907-1916) and the Mutoscope & Biograph Collection (1896-1902). Annie Berke is the film editor at the Los Angeles Review of Books and author of Their Own Best Creations: Women Writers in Postwar Television (University of California Press, 2022). Her scholarship and criticism have been published in Literary Hub, Feminist Media Histories, Public Books, Jacobin, and the Washington Post. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in History
Cinema's First Nasty Women

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 77:03


What makes a nasty woman? Is it her unwillingness to break to the stringent standards of patriarchy, her gameness to get rough, even abject? Or is it the way she reminds polite society that the sweet, gentle screen martyr (the nasty woman's counterpart) is a fiction too, as much a trick and a dupe as an exploding housemaid on celluloid? And what a surprise—and what a treat—to discover cinema's earliest days are among their nastiest. Coming from Kino Lorber this December, “this four-disc set showcase more than fourteen hours of rarely seen silent films about feminist protest, slapstick rebellion, and suggestive gender play. These women organize labor strikes, bake (and weaponize) inedible desserts, explode out of chimneys, electrocute the police force, and assume a range of identities that gleefully dismantle traditional gender norms and sexual constraints. The films span a variety of genres including slapstick comedy, genteel farce, the trick film, cowboy melodrama, and adventure thriller. Cinema's First Nasty Women includes 99 European and American silent films, produced from 1898 to 1926, sourced from thirteen international film archives and libraries, with all-new musical scores, video introductions, commentary tracks, and a lavishly illustrated booklet.” Host Annie Berke sits down with the curators of this set, Drs. Maggie Hennefeld and Laura Horak, and Ms. Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi, to discuss how this project came to be, the steps they took to ensure an anti-racist program, and if the “nasty woman” spirit lives on in the mediascape of the present. Maggie Hennefeld is Associate Professor of Cultural Studies & Comparative Literature and McKnight Presidential Fellow at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She is author of Specters of Slapstick and Silent Film Comediennes (Columbia UP, 2018), co-editor of the journal Cultural Critique (UMN Press), co-editor of two volumes: Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019) and Abjection Incorporated: Mediating the Politics of Pleasure and Violence (Duke UP, 2020). Laura Horak is an Associate Professor of Film Studies at Carleton University and director of the Transgender Media Lab. She is author of Girls Will Be Boys: Cross-Dressing Women, Lesbians, and American Cinema (Rutgers UP, 2016) and co-editor of Silent Cinema and the Politics of Space (Indiana UP, 2014), Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019), a special issue of Somatechnics on trans/cinematic/bodies and an In Focus section of the Journal of Cinema and Media Studies on “Transing Cinema and Media Studies.” Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi is the Curator of Silent film at Eye Filmmuseum, the national film archive of the Netherlands. Graduated from University of Amsterdam, Film&TV Studies in 1997 and employed since 1999 at Eye, she has worked on the discovery, restoration and presentation of many presumed lost films. She is responsible for the preservation and presentation of Eye's silent film holdings, including among others the Desmet Collection (1907-1916) and the Mutoscope & Biograph Collection (1896-1902). Annie Berke is the film editor at the Los Angeles Review of Books and author of Their Own Best Creations: Women Writers in Postwar Television (University of California Press, 2022). Her scholarship and criticism have been published in Literary Hub, Feminist Media Histories, Public Books, Jacobin, and the Washington Post. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

The Colin McEnroe Show
List making, listicles, lists of lists: An hour devoted to list culture

The Colin McEnroe Show

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 49:00


Lists feel especially suited to the digital age, but humans have been creating lists for a long time. So why are we drawn to lists? This hour, we look at the art and the utility of the list. And we talk to people who have created some lists we've especially enjoyed. GUESTS:  Liam Young: Author of List Cultures: Knowledge and Poetics from Mesopotamia to BuzzFeed, and an Associate Professor of Communication and Media Studies at Carleton University.  Dan Kois: Editor and writer at Slate, where he recently wrote the list: “The 50 Greatest Fictional Deaths of All Time.” His novel Vintage Contemporaries comes out in January Ann Powers: NPR Music's critic and correspondent  Matt Dicks: West Hartford elementary school teacher, author of books including Twenty-One Truths About Love, MothStorySLAM champion, and co-founder and artistic director of Speak Up, a Hartford-based storytelling organization Support the show: http://www.wnpr.org/donateSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Current
The role of the Canadian military in 2022

The Current

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 20:09


The Canadian army now finds itself helping out with things like vaccine rollouts and disaster response — raising questions about whether such tasks distract from the overall readiness of the country's armed forces. We talk to Stephen Saideman, director of the Canadian Defence and Security Network and a professor at Carleton University; Kerry Buck, former Canadian ambassador to NATO; and David Bercuson, director emeritus of the University of Calgary's Centre for Military and Strategic Studies.

New Books in European Studies
Cinema's First Nasty Women

New Books in European Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 77:03


What makes a nasty woman? Is it her unwillingness to break to the stringent standards of patriarchy, her gameness to get rough, even abject? Or is it the way she reminds polite society that the sweet, gentle screen martyr (the nasty woman's counterpart) is a fiction too, as much a trick and a dupe as an exploding housemaid on celluloid? And what a surprise—and what a treat—to discover cinema's earliest days are among their nastiest. Coming from Kino Lorber this December, “this four-disc set showcase more than fourteen hours of rarely seen silent films about feminist protest, slapstick rebellion, and suggestive gender play. These women organize labor strikes, bake (and weaponize) inedible desserts, explode out of chimneys, electrocute the police force, and assume a range of identities that gleefully dismantle traditional gender norms and sexual constraints. The films span a variety of genres including slapstick comedy, genteel farce, the trick film, cowboy melodrama, and adventure thriller. Cinema's First Nasty Women includes 99 European and American silent films, produced from 1898 to 1926, sourced from thirteen international film archives and libraries, with all-new musical scores, video introductions, commentary tracks, and a lavishly illustrated booklet.” Host Annie Berke sits down with the curators of this set, Drs. Maggie Hennefeld and Laura Horak, and Ms. Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi, to discuss how this project came to be, the steps they took to ensure an anti-racist program, and if the “nasty woman” spirit lives on in the mediascape of the present. Maggie Hennefeld is Associate Professor of Cultural Studies & Comparative Literature and McKnight Presidential Fellow at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She is author of Specters of Slapstick and Silent Film Comediennes (Columbia UP, 2018), co-editor of the journal Cultural Critique (UMN Press), co-editor of two volumes: Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019) and Abjection Incorporated: Mediating the Politics of Pleasure and Violence (Duke UP, 2020). Laura Horak is an Associate Professor of Film Studies at Carleton University and director of the Transgender Media Lab. She is author of Girls Will Be Boys: Cross-Dressing Women, Lesbians, and American Cinema (Rutgers UP, 2016) and co-editor of Silent Cinema and the Politics of Space (Indiana UP, 2014), Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019), a special issue of Somatechnics on trans/cinematic/bodies and an In Focus section of the Journal of Cinema and Media Studies on “Transing Cinema and Media Studies.” Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi is the Curator of Silent film at Eye Filmmuseum, the national film archive of the Netherlands. Graduated from University of Amsterdam, Film&TV Studies in 1997 and employed since 1999 at Eye, she has worked on the discovery, restoration and presentation of many presumed lost films. She is responsible for the preservation and presentation of Eye's silent film holdings, including among others the Desmet Collection (1907-1916) and the Mutoscope & Biograph Collection (1896-1902). Annie Berke is the film editor at the Los Angeles Review of Books and author of Their Own Best Creations: Women Writers in Postwar Television (University of California Press, 2022). Her scholarship and criticism have been published in Literary Hub, Feminist Media Histories, Public Books, Jacobin, and the Washington Post. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/european-studies

New Books in Women's History
Cinema's First Nasty Women

New Books in Women's History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 77:03


What makes a nasty woman? Is it her unwillingness to break to the stringent standards of patriarchy, her gameness to get rough, even abject? Or is it the way she reminds polite society that the sweet, gentle screen martyr (the nasty woman's counterpart) is a fiction too, as much a trick and a dupe as an exploding housemaid on celluloid? And what a surprise—and what a treat—to discover cinema's earliest days are among their nastiest. Coming from Kino Lorber this December, “this four-disc set showcase more than fourteen hours of rarely seen silent films about feminist protest, slapstick rebellion, and suggestive gender play. These women organize labor strikes, bake (and weaponize) inedible desserts, explode out of chimneys, electrocute the police force, and assume a range of identities that gleefully dismantle traditional gender norms and sexual constraints. The films span a variety of genres including slapstick comedy, genteel farce, the trick film, cowboy melodrama, and adventure thriller. Cinema's First Nasty Women includes 99 European and American silent films, produced from 1898 to 1926, sourced from thirteen international film archives and libraries, with all-new musical scores, video introductions, commentary tracks, and a lavishly illustrated booklet.” Host Annie Berke sits down with the curators of this set, Drs. Maggie Hennefeld and Laura Horak, and Ms. Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi, to discuss how this project came to be, the steps they took to ensure an anti-racist program, and if the “nasty woman” spirit lives on in the mediascape of the present. Maggie Hennefeld is Associate Professor of Cultural Studies & Comparative Literature and McKnight Presidential Fellow at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. She is author of Specters of Slapstick and Silent Film Comediennes (Columbia UP, 2018), co-editor of the journal Cultural Critique (UMN Press), co-editor of two volumes: Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019) and Abjection Incorporated: Mediating the Politics of Pleasure and Violence (Duke UP, 2020). Laura Horak is an Associate Professor of Film Studies at Carleton University and director of the Transgender Media Lab. She is author of Girls Will Be Boys: Cross-Dressing Women, Lesbians, and American Cinema (Rutgers UP, 2016) and co-editor of Silent Cinema and the Politics of Space (Indiana UP, 2014), Unwatchable (Rutgers UP, 2019), a special issue of Somatechnics on trans/cinematic/bodies and an In Focus section of the Journal of Cinema and Media Studies on “Transing Cinema and Media Studies.” Elif Rongen-Kaynakçi is the Curator of Silent film at Eye Filmmuseum, the national film archive of the Netherlands. Graduated from University of Amsterdam, Film&TV Studies in 1997 and employed since 1999 at Eye, she has worked on the discovery, restoration and presentation of many presumed lost films. She is responsible for the preservation and presentation of Eye's silent film holdings, including among others the Desmet Collection (1907-1916) and the Mutoscope & Biograph Collection (1896-1902). Annie Berke is the film editor at the Los Angeles Review of Books and author of Their Own Best Creations: Women Writers in Postwar Television (University of California Press, 2022). Her scholarship and criticism have been published in Literary Hub, Feminist Media Histories, Public Books, Jacobin, and the Washington Post. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books Network
David P. Thomas and Veldon Coburn, "Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad" (Fernwood, 2021)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 97:57


Many Canadians think of their country as a paragon of liberal democratic values at home, and a moderating force on the world stage—not so, argues the compelling new edited collection from Fernwood Publishing, Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad. In this conversation with co-editors, Dr. David P Thomas and Dr. Veldon Coburn, we discuss the book's numerous case studies of how the Canadian state, and the corporate actors to which it delegates authority, are central actors within a system of global capitalism that is premised on processes of accumulation by dispossession in order to reproduce itself. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books Network
The Women Who Transformed the National Gallery of Canada

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 40:35


Greg Marchildon interviews Diana Nemiroff. As a former curator of contemporary and modern art at the National Gallery of Canada and former director of the Carleton University Art Gallery, and an adjunct professor of art history at both Carleton University and the University of Ottawa, she was well placed to write this definitive history of the transformation of the National Gallery of Canada from the 1960s to the 1990s. As result of the leadership of three remarkable women directors, the National Gallery of Canada has become one of the great art galleries in the world housed in a striking building that has become a landmark in the National Capital Region. The end result is a remarkable cultural history of the visual arts through the lens of the most important art gallery in the country. This interview was produced with the support of The Champlain Society. The mission of The Champlain Society is to increase public awareness of, and accessibility to, Canada's rich store of historical records. Gregory P. Marchildon is the Ontario Research Chair in Health Policy and System Design with the Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation at the University of Toronto. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in History
The Women Who Transformed the National Gallery of Canada

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 40:35


Greg Marchildon interviews Diana Nemiroff. As a former curator of contemporary and modern art at the National Gallery of Canada and former director of the Carleton University Art Gallery, and an adjunct professor of art history at both Carleton University and the University of Ottawa, she was well placed to write this definitive history of the transformation of the National Gallery of Canada from the 1960s to the 1990s. As result of the leadership of three remarkable women directors, the National Gallery of Canada has become one of the great art galleries in the world housed in a striking building that has become a landmark in the National Capital Region. The end result is a remarkable cultural history of the visual arts through the lens of the most important art gallery in the country. This interview was produced with the support of The Champlain Society. The mission of The Champlain Society is to increase public awareness of, and accessibility to, Canada's rich store of historical records. Gregory P. Marchildon is the Ontario Research Chair in Health Policy and System Design with the Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation at the University of Toronto. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books in Critical Theory
David P. Thomas and Veldon Coburn, "Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad" (Fernwood, 2021)

New Books in Critical Theory

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 97:57


Many Canadians think of their country as a paragon of liberal democratic values at home, and a moderating force on the world stage—not so, argues the compelling new edited collection from Fernwood Publishing, Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad. In this conversation with co-editors, Dr. David P Thomas and Dr. Veldon Coburn, we discuss the book's numerous case studies of how the Canadian state, and the corporate actors to which it delegates authority, are central actors within a system of global capitalism that is premised on processes of accumulation by dispossession in order to reproduce itself. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/critical-theory

New Books in Sociology
David P. Thomas and Veldon Coburn, "Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad" (Fernwood, 2021)

New Books in Sociology

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 97:57


Many Canadians think of their country as a paragon of liberal democratic values at home, and a moderating force on the world stage—not so, argues the compelling new edited collection from Fernwood Publishing, Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad. In this conversation with co-editors, Dr. David P Thomas and Dr. Veldon Coburn, we discuss the book's numerous case studies of how the Canadian state, and the corporate actors to which it delegates authority, are central actors within a system of global capitalism that is premised on processes of accumulation by dispossession in order to reproduce itself. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/sociology

New Books in Art
The Women Who Transformed the National Gallery of Canada

New Books in Art

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 40:35


Greg Marchildon interviews Diana Nemiroff. As a former curator of contemporary and modern art at the National Gallery of Canada and former director of the Carleton University Art Gallery, and an adjunct professor of art history at both Carleton University and the University of Ottawa, she was well placed to write this definitive history of the transformation of the National Gallery of Canada from the 1960s to the 1990s. As result of the leadership of three remarkable women directors, the National Gallery of Canada has become one of the great art galleries in the world housed in a striking building that has become a landmark in the National Capital Region. The end result is a remarkable cultural history of the visual arts through the lens of the most important art gallery in the country. This interview was produced with the support of The Champlain Society. The mission of The Champlain Society is to increase public awareness of, and accessibility to, Canada's rich store of historical records. Gregory P. Marchildon is the Ontario Research Chair in Health Policy and System Design with the Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation at the University of Toronto. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/art

New Books in Women's History
The Women Who Transformed the National Gallery of Canada

New Books in Women's History

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 40:35


Greg Marchildon interviews Diana Nemiroff. As a former curator of contemporary and modern art at the National Gallery of Canada and former director of the Carleton University Art Gallery, and an adjunct professor of art history at both Carleton University and the University of Ottawa, she was well placed to write this definitive history of the transformation of the National Gallery of Canada from the 1960s to the 1990s. As result of the leadership of three remarkable women directors, the National Gallery of Canada has become one of the great art galleries in the world housed in a striking building that has become a landmark in the National Capital Region. The end result is a remarkable cultural history of the visual arts through the lens of the most important art gallery in the country. This interview was produced with the support of The Champlain Society. The mission of The Champlain Society is to increase public awareness of, and accessibility to, Canada's rich store of historical records. Gregory P. Marchildon is the Ontario Research Chair in Health Policy and System Design with the Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation at the University of Toronto. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in Politics
David P. Thomas and Veldon Coburn, "Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad" (Fernwood, 2021)

New Books in Politics

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 97:57


Many Canadians think of their country as a paragon of liberal democratic values at home, and a moderating force on the world stage—not so, argues the compelling new edited collection from Fernwood Publishing, Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad. In this conversation with co-editors, Dr. David P Thomas and Dr. Veldon Coburn, we discuss the book's numerous case studies of how the Canadian state, and the corporate actors to which it delegates authority, are central actors within a system of global capitalism that is premised on processes of accumulation by dispossession in order to reproduce itself. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/politics-and-polemics

New Books in Economics
David P. Thomas and Veldon Coburn, "Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad" (Fernwood, 2021)

New Books in Economics

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 97:57


Many Canadians think of their country as a paragon of liberal democratic values at home, and a moderating force on the world stage—not so, argues the compelling new edited collection from Fernwood Publishing, Capitalism and Dispossession: Corporate Canada at Home and Abroad. In this conversation with co-editors, Dr. David P Thomas and Dr. Veldon Coburn, we discuss the book's numerous case studies of how the Canadian state, and the corporate actors to which it delegates authority, are central actors within a system of global capitalism that is premised on processes of accumulation by dispossession in order to reproduce itself. Phil Henderson is a SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Carleton University's Institute of Political Economy where his research interests focus on the interrelations between Indigenous land/water defenders and organized labour in what's presently known as Canada. More information can be found at his personal website. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/economics

This Matters
The criminalization of HIV non-disclosure

This Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2022 25:12


Guest: Alexander McClelland, member of the Canadian Coalition to Reform HIV Criminalization The ongoing criminalization of HIV non-disclosure continues to perpetuate harmful stigma against people living with HIV has advocates noting how existing laws are overly punitive. A recent court decision also takes note of that. In 2013, Jennifer Murphy was found guilty of aggravated sexual assault and sentenced to more than three years in prison after having unprotected sex without disclosing her HIV status. The Ontario Court of Appeal overturned her conviction last month, noting Murphy's undetectable viral load meant there was no realistic possibility of transmission of the virus. Alexander McClelland, assistant professor at the Institute of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Carleton University and a member of the Canadian Coalition to Reform HIV Criminalization, explains the implications.

Ontario Morning from CBC Radio
Ontario Morning Podcast

Ontario Morning from CBC Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2022 35:07


Kate Porter reports on the CBC analysis of over 400 municipalities across Ontario that revealed that many local officials such as mayors and councilors will run uncontested. That means they'll be acclaimed without any of the debate or discussion that is expected during an election campaign; Orillia has an official climate action plan. With the municipal election underway, residents and candidates came together to talk about what a new council can do to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. We'll hear ideas from yesterday's Net Zero conference from Stan Mathewson of Sustainable Orillia; It's a new school year with an old problem: a shortage of school bus drivers. Boards across the province are scrambling to fill the drivers' seats while finding alternative ways to get kids to schools. We hear from Diane Lloyd, of the Kawartha Pine Ridge District School Board; Beavers have been busy across North America building not just dams but ecosystems that could help fight climate change. We find out how from Huntsville author and Carleton University lecturer Michael Runtz.

The CGAI Podcast Network
Defence Deconstructed: The Future of Canadian Deterrence

The CGAI Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2022 44:21


On this episode of Defence Deconstructed, David Perry speaks to Prof. Alex Wilner and Col (ret'd) Al Stephenson about the future of deterrence in Canada. This episode of Defence Deconstructed is brought to you by Irving Shipbuilding and Davie Shipyard. Participants Bios: Alex Wilner is a Professor at the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs, Carleton University – https://www.alexwilner.ca/ Col (ret'd) Al Stephenson is a CGAI Fellow – https://www.cgai.ca/al_stephenson Host bio: David Perry is the President of the Canadian Global Affairs Institute – https://www.cgai.ca/staff#Perry Read: "The Many Shades of Deterrence" by Alex Wilner – https://www.cgai.ca/the_many_shades_of_canadian_deterrence "When Deterrence Fails: Is NORAD Enough?" by Al Stephenson – https://www.cgai.ca/when_deterrence_fails_is_norad_enough Cross-Domain Deterrence by Jon R. Lindsay and Erik Gartzke – https://munkschool.utoronto.ca/research-articles/cross-domain-deterrence/ Call Sign Chaos by Jin Mattis and Bing West – https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/240358/call-sign-chaos-by-jim-mattis-and-bing-west/ The Wheel of Time series by Robert Jordan – https://us.macmillan.com/series/wheeloftime Deterrence by Denial: Theory and Practice by Alex Wilner and Andreas Wenger – https://www.cambriapress.com/pub.cfm?bid=786 Recording Date: 21 Sep 2022 Follow the Canadian Global Affairs Institute on Facebook, Twitter (@CAGlobalAffairs), or on LinkedIn. Head over to our website at www.cgai.ca for more commentary. Produced by Charlotte Duval-Lantoine. Music credits to Drew Phillips

Fight Back with Libby Znaimer
Protests in Iran and Putin's Nuclear Threats

Fight Back with Libby Znaimer

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2022 52:04


Libby Znaimer is joined by Lauren O'Neil, Senior News Editor of BlogTO, David Crombie, Former Mayor of Toronto, and Councillor James Pasternak of Ward 6 York Centre. In the news: Statistics Canada released a report showing that home ownership dropped 66.5 percent last year. The higher cost of homes has led more people to pivot towards renting. Meanwhile, here in Toronto, the TTC announced that it will be closing 8 subway stations over the weekend, which will no doubt be inconvenient to commuters. And, Pearson International Airport has been given a terrible rating for its overall customer satisfaction (are we surprised?) Finally, cyclists in the city are mad after a popular member of their community was sent to hospital after crashing over a speed bump. Our panel weighs in on the latest. ---- THE LATEST ON THE RUSSIA-UKRAINE WAR AND PUTIN'S SETBACKS Libby Znaimer is joined by Dr. Paul Goode, McMillan Chair in Russian Studies at Carleton University and Phil Wasielewski, a 2022 Templeton Fellow at the Foreign Policy Research Institute. In the news: Amid a series of setbacks in his war against Ukraine, Russian President Vladimir Putin has announced a partial military mobilization this week. He also sent a very threatening message to the West that "it's not a bluff" when it comes to nuclear weapons and blames the West for using the threat of such weapons to blackmail his country. Meanwhile, U.S. President Joe Biden, in a speech at the UN, said that Russia violated the UN's charter. Our experts weigh in on the heightened tensions and what has been happening on the ground lately in Ukraine. ---- DEATH OF IRAN WOMAN OVER HIJAB SPARKS GLOBAL PROTESTS Libby Znaimer is now joined by Hadi Ghaemi, Executive Director of the Center for Human Rights in Iran. Protests in both Iran and around the world were sparked by the death of a young woman who died last week in police custody. She was arrested by the so-called morality police

Manlihood ManCast
Jim Shockey | Adventure and The Hand of Man

Manlihood ManCast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2022 57:33


Men long for adventure As we talk to outdoor tv personality and wilderness guide Jim Shockey on this episode of the Manlihood ManCast, we learn about the way people crave adventure, the way the outdoors is healing, and the importance of hunting for managing the balance of nature. Jim Shockey is an award-winning outdoor writer, hunter, wildlife photographer and videographer, outfitter and wilderness guide, and naturalist. Shockey owns several outfitting territories in the Canadian wildlands, and helps many adventurers trek through the backwoods on epic hunts. He's also known for his proficiency with muzzleloaders, rifles, and archery. Jim Shockey on Television Shockey is the former producer and host of Jim Shockey's Hunting Adventures and Jim Shockey's Uncharted on Outdoor Channel and Jim Shockey's The Professionals on Outdoor Channel and Sportsman Channel. He has won 15 Golden Moose Awards from 2009-2017. More About Jim Shockey He is a retired Honorary Lieutenant Colonel of 4 Canadian Ranger Patrol Group (4CRPG) Canadian Armed Forces and is a Member International of the Explorer's Club in New York City. Jim attended Simon Fraser University and Carleton University and was an all-American swimmer and member of the Canadian National Water polo team, attending two World Championships. Jim Shockey and the Hand of Man Museum In this episode of the Manlihood ManCast, Jim Shockey talks about his lifelong project, The Hand of Man Museum. When he was a young boy, he had a vision to create this museum, and he has spent his whole life collecting natural history and ethnographic arts from Western Canada. In 2019, he opened the Hand of Man Museum of Cultural Arts and Conservation on Vancouver Island, Canada. Tens of thousands have been through this amazing museum, which is funded entirely by voluntary donations. More from Jim Shockey Website | http://jimshockey.com Youtube | https://www.youtube.com/user/jimshockeyofficial Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/JimShockeyFanPage Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/jimshockeyofficial Twitter | https://twitter.com/JimShockey More from the Hand of Man Museum Website | http://handofmanmuseum.com/ Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/handofmanmuseum/ Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/handofmanmuseum/ --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/manlihood/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/manlihood/support

ON Point with Alex Pierson
Inflation Rate In Canada Slowed In August But Inflation Is Still Here

ON Point with Alex Pierson

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 8:13


So we got inflation news today– and the Bank of Canada may be happy with the direction inflation rates are moving. They are set to announce another interest rate change on October 26th. The Bank may see todays numbers as proof aggressively raising rates is working, but it isn't working for everyday Canadians being left behind. Dr. Ian Lee, Associate Professor with the Sprott School of Business at Carleton University, joined Alex to talk about the numbers we're seeing today.

Voluntary Input
Cognitive A.I.

Voluntary Input

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 37:37


On this final episode in our A.I. series, we speak with Kate Dudzik about one of the most fascinating aspects in the field - Cognition.Kate has been researching, writing, and exploring themes in Cognitive Science since 2014. She earned both her Bachelor Degree (Honours) and Master's Degree in Cognitive Science from the Institute of Cognitive Science at Carleton University, where she specialised in the Biological Foundations of Cognition (2017) and Agent-Based Cognitive Modelling (2019). Kate is a peer-reviewed, published scientist with work spanning multiple disciplines, from Engineering Psychology and Cognitive Ergonomics (Springer), to Computer Science (Elsevier); published at both academic conferences in Cognitive Science and the Digital Humanities. In addition to her scientific research, Kate has designed Artificial Intelligence products in private industry, has written multiple articles for industry about digital technology and human interaction, and presented to multiple groups including CIMA/CGMA about understanding digital technology, how it impacts thoughts and behaviour, and best practices in the field. This episode features promotions for:Doom Generation - https://linktr.ee/doomgenerationpodLatin Jukebox - anchor.fm/latinjukeboxandMiddle Aged Gaming - https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/middle-aged-gaming/id1530133996Be sure to listen and subscribe to those great podcasts as well!Need music for your podcast, online streaming channel, film, or other creative content? Check out Melodie! - https://go.melod.ie/voluntaryinputLeave us a message at https://podinbox.com/voluntaryinputFind a sponsor for your web site. Get paid for your great content with ShareASale! - https://bit.ly/3QXDYfqDownload and use Newsly for free now from www.newsly.me and use promo code VOLUNTARYINPUT

Tell Me Your Story
Mindahi Bastida - Ancestors

Tell Me Your Story

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 72:38


https://thefountain.earth/ mindahibastida@gmail.com ANCESTORS Divine Remembrances of Lineage, Relations and Sacred Sites The full scope of our ancestral legacy extends far beyond blood relations. Our family of origin links us back to motherlands; we “inherit” these territories and all sentient forms of life in these locales. The consciousness of ancestors is interwoven through the web of time and space. In the present, it includes our parents, grandparents and others who have formed who we are. Sit around the fire with us and listen to the stories of when a living or deceased relative passed down great wisdom or traditions in a mystical way. Or how doing ancestral work to resolve family patterns led individuals to reestablish a spiritual connection with someone in their lineage. Walk with us as we visit foreign lands through the eyes of our authors who felt its welcome and remembered who they truly are. Feel the healing in these stories of when a significant figure from one's ancestry showed in their dreams or energy work to help them heal past, present or future family karma. Our featured author, Mindahi Bastida, shares his own deep bond with his (and the topic of) ancestry. His wisdom will inspire you to open to the possibility of Divine remembrances in your own life. Mindahi Bastida Mindahi Bastida is a caretaker of the philosophy and traditions of the Otomi-Toltec peoples, an Otomi-Toltec Ritual Ceremony Officer, Director of the Original Nations Program of the Fountain, and a UNESCO consultant on sacred sites and biocultural issues. MINDAHI BASTIDA is Director of the Original Nations Program of the Fountain, a caretaker of the philosophy and traditions of the Otomi-Toltec peoples, and an Otomi-Toltec Ritual Ceremony Officer. He is a consultant with UNESCO on issues related to sacred sites and bioculture. Mindahi has also served as Director of the Original Caretakers Program at the Center for Earth Ethics, Union Theological Seminary in the City of New York; and General Coordinator of the Otomi-Toltec Regional Council in Mexico. Born in Tultepec, Lerma, Mexico, Mindahi holds a Doctorate of Rural Development from the Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana and an M.A. in Political Science from Carleton University, Canada. He has written and published extensively on biodiversity, Indigenous knowledge and related topics, and has taught on subjects ranging from sustainability, ethics and earth spirituality to Indigenous voices, communitarian links and intellectual property rights. Mindahi frequently lectures on Indigenous Peoples-Nation State relationships, intercultural education, sustainability and Indigenous peoples, cosmologies and philosophies of indigenous peoples, and biocultural sacred sites. He is also deeply involved with the Biocultural Sacred Sites for Humanity, Original Peoples proposal, UNESCO, the Timekeepers Program and the Process of Unification in charge of the Latin American and the Caribbean region. Mindahi is also President of the Mexico Council of Sustainable Development, a member of the Steering Committee of the Indigenous Peoples' Biocultural Climate Change Assessment Initiative, and has served as a delegate to several commissions and summits on Indigenous rights and the environment.

The CJN Daily
Beloved March of the Living survivor David Shentow has city park in Ottawa named in his memory

The CJN Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2022


The late David Shentow once vowed he would "crawl on his hands and knees to Auschwitz" to tell his Holocaust story, as a way to counter those who deny the Nazis murdered six million Jews during the Second World War. Over the years, until his death in 2017, Shentow spoke to hundreds of schoolchildren and adults about his experiences as a teenage slave labourer under the Nazis, and also as a prisoner at both Auschwitz and Dachau concentration camps. His family and supporters with March of the Living Canada hope new generations of young people can learn Shentow's message when they pass through a park in the west end of Ottawa that now bears his name. The rededication ceremony was held on Sept. 11, 2022. On today's episode of The CJN Daily, we hear from three people who knew Shentow best: his daughter Lorie Shentow in Toronto; Eli Rubenstein of Congregation Habonim in Toronto, who accompanied Shentow on multiple March of the Living trips to Poland; and Bram Bregman, an Ottawa Jewish volunteer who shepherded the park renaming campaign through City Hall. What we talked about: Read about David Shentow in The CJN archives and also here Watch David Shentow in this film by Carleton University's Jewish studies program, meeting with Grade 10 students at Carina Wilson Secondary School Credits The CJN Daily is written and hosted by Ellin Bessner (@ebessner on Twitter). Zachary Kauffman is the producer. Michael Fraiman is the executive producer. Production assistance by Gabrielle Nadler and YuZhu Mou. Our theme music is by Dov Beck-Levine. Our title sponsor is Metropia. We're a member of The CJN Podcast Network. To learn how to subscribe to this podcast, please watch this video.

KQED’s Forum
How are You Dressing for a Warming Climate?

KQED’s Forum

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2022 55:49


Dressing for extreme heat is not as simple as wearing as little as possible. That's especially true when you have to go to work, court, or a wedding: and especially if gender norms dictate that you need to wear pants or a suit. And many of the new fabrics optimized for cooling aren't climate — or cost — friendly, as New York Times climate adaptation reporter Christopher Flavelle found when hetried out two dozen shirts, pants and suits designed for heat. We'll talk about why choosing an outfit in our warming climate is surprisingly complicated. Guests: Christopher Flavelle, climate adaptation reporter, New York Times. Konrad Rykaczewski, associate professor, School for Engineering of Matter, Transport and Energy, and Senior Global Futures Scientist, Arizona State University. Sarah Everts, associate professor and chair in digital science journalism, Carleton University - author, “The Joy of Sweat: The Strange Science of Perspiration.”

The Array Cast
Lib Gibson - IP Sharp's ‘Zookeeper'

The Array Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 3, 2022 81:24


Array Cast - September 2, 2022 Show NotesMany thanks to Bob Therriault for gathering these links:[01] 00:02:10 Dyalog winners https://www.dyalog.com/news/151/420/2022-APL-Problem-Solving-Competition-Winners.htm Contact@ArrayCast.com Transcript Producer?[02] 00:03:43 Rodrigo's episode https://www.arraycast.com/episodes/episode20-rodrigo-girao-serrao Hi res J icon https://code.jsoftware.com/wiki/J_Logos[03] 00:04:10 J reference card USLetter https://code.jsoftware.com/wiki/File:B.USLETTER.pdf A4 https://code.jsoftware.com/wiki/File:B.A4.pdf[04] 00:04:37 Jwiki video https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=x2hsnuxK79c Jwiki blue wiki sign up https://code.jsoftware.com/wiki/About Jwiki yellow wiki sign up https://code2.jsoftware.com/wiki/About[05] 00:06:21 New York Meet-up https://www.meetup.com/programming-languages-toronto-meetup/events/287729348/[06] 00:07:00 IPSA https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/I._P._Sharp_Associates[07] 00:07:46 Carleton University https://carleton.ca[08] 00:08:50 Data Processing Institute https://dpi-canada.com/about-us/our-history/[09] 00:09:00 Cluster Analysis https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cluster_analysis[10] 00:10:30 Ian Sharp https://aplwiki.com/wiki/Ian_Sharp[11] 00:14:30 IBM 2741 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IBM_2741#APL360[12] 00:17:07 Larry Breed https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lawrence_M._Breed[13] 00:17:13 Eric Iverson https://aplwiki.com/wiki/Eric_Iverson[14] 00:18:32 Ken Iverson https://aplwiki.com/wiki/Ken_Iverson[15] 00:18:40 APL Quote Quad https://aplwiki.com/wiki/APL_Quote_Quad[16] 00:22:00 Dome Petrolium https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dome_Petroleum[17] 00:25:45 Arthur Whitney https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arthur_Whitney_(computer_scientist)[18] 00:26:30 Roger Hui https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roger_Hui[19] 00:35:30 Massey Ferguson https://www.masseyferguson.com/en.html[20] 00:39:20 Morgan Stanley https://www.morganstanley.com/[21] 00:41:25 The IP Sharp Zoo https://video.dyalog.com/Dyalog16/?v=1N_oYD-ZkX8[22] 00:42:30 Bryce Adelstein Lelbach https://cpp.chat/guests/bryce_adelstein_lelbach/[23] 00:44:33 McGraw Hill https://www.mheducation.com/[24] 00:54:50 Clay Christensen https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Clayton_Christensen[24] 00:55:00 Innovator's Dilemma https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Innovator%27s_Dilemma[26] 00:56:30 Innovation Graph https://web.mit.edu/6.933/www/Fall2000/teradyne/clay.html[27] 00:58:49 VisiCalc https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/VisiCalc Excel https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Microsoft_Excel[28] 00:59:40 2nd Generation operators https://aplwiki.com/wiki/Operator[29] 01:04:30 Roger with Grade 7's http://www.jsoftware.com/pipermail/chat/2011-December/004546.html[30] 01:04:50 WII Gaming https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wii[31] 01:07:30 Terry Tao https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Terence_Tao[32] 01:10:05 Women in Computing https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Women_in_computing[33] 01:15:38 BQN https://aplwiki.com/wiki/BQN[34] 01:20:10 Contact@ArrayCast.com Transcript Producer?[35] 01:21:00 TryAPL https://tryapl.org/

Canadian Politics is Boring
The Government Tried to Build a Gaydar

Canadian Politics is Boring

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 29, 2022 27:42


In 1961 the RCMP was obsessed with detecting and tracking anyone who could be gay. They spied on civil servants and military personnel, keeping detailed records on the personal lives of thousands. Eventually they teamed up with Carleton University to build the worlds first gaydar. But did it work?Leave us a message: https://www.speakpipe.com/canadianpoliticsisboringSocials: twitch.tv/canadianpoliticsisboring/aboutInstagram: https://bit.ly/3yc6ujzTwitter: https://bit.ly/2Wp9IDoOur Merch Store: https://bit.ly/3sTWR7ZCPIB Podcast is hosted two idiots and created purely for entertainment purposes. By accessing this Podcast, I acknowledge that the CPIB Podcast makes no warranty, guarantee, or representation as to the accuracy or sufficiency of the information featured in this Podcast. The information, opinions presented in this Podcast are for general entertainment and humor only and any reliance on the information provided in this Podcast is done at your own risk. However, if we get it badly wrong and you wish to suggest a correction, please email canadianpoliticsiaboring@gmail.com Our GDPR privacy policy was updated on August 8, 2022. Visit acast.com/privacy for more information.

Jesus In the Morning
The Wolf Is At The Door Continues

Jesus In the Morning

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 23, 2022 173:00


Carter Conlon is the General Overseer of Times Square Church, Inc. in Manhattan. He joined the pastoral staff as associate pastor in 1994 at the invitation of founding pastor David Wilkerson author of the book The Cross and the Switchblade, and was senior pastor from 2001 to 2020. Times Square Church is an interdenominational church with over 10,000 people in attendance, representing over 100 different nationalities. Times Square Church also recently welcomed 900+ home satellite fellowships worldwide as it continues to expand its reach. Conlon was born and raised in Noranda, Quebec. He graduated from Carleton University in Ottawa, Ontario where he received a bachelor's degree in law and sociology. In 1987, he left his 12-year career as a police officer to enter full-time ministry. Times Square Church is an interdenominational congregation located at the Mark Hellinger Theatre on 237 West 51st Street in the Theater District of Manhattan in New York City. Times Square Church was founded by Pastor David Wilkerson in 1987 and bought the Mark Hellinger Theatre in 1991.

Podcast Playlist from CBC Radio
FLASHBACK: All our old hosts return to celebrate 300 episodes of Podcast Playlist!

Podcast Playlist from CBC Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 22, 2022 71:01


Today we're revisiting our 300th episode, which first aired in April. This is a very special edition of our show: Episode 300! To mark the occasion, we've brought back all five former hosts. We'll get updates on what they've been up to lately, reminisce just a little, and hear some samples of what they're listening to these days. Today, podcasts curated by Sean Rameswaram, Matt Galloway, Lindsay Michael, Nana aba Duncan and Elamin Abdelmahmoud. Our former hosts are all doing great things. Sean Rameswaram is the co-host of the hit daily news podcast from Vox, Today Explained. Lindsay Michael is heading up Amazon Music's podcast division in Canada. Matt Galloway is host of CBC Radio's flagship current affairs show, The Current. Nana aba Duncan is a professor of journalism at Carleton University, where she teaches about journalism, diversity and inclusion. And Elamin Abdelmahmoud hosts the CBC podcast Pop Chat, and is about to release his book, Son of Elsewhere: A Memoir In Pieces. Listen in for updates on all that, to laugh about old times, and listen to some great podcasts. Podcasts featured: Story Time With Seth Rogen, Boys Like Me, The Last Archive, Strong and Free, and Switched On Pop. For links and more information on these shows, head to our website: cbc.ca/podcastplaylist. What's your favourite moment from Podcast Playlist history? Send us an email at podcastplaylist@cbc.ca, or tweet us @podcastplaylist.

Sources Say Podcast
Kentucky dismantles Monterrey Tech, prepares for Carleton

Sources Say Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 35:30


KSR's Jack Pilgrim is joined by Shawn Smith of Go Big Blue Country for episode 202 of the Sources Say Podcast to break down Kentucky's blowout win over Monterrey Tech in the Bahamas. Then, Carleton University head coach Taffe Charles joins the show to break down his team's upcoming matchup against the Wildcats. Among the highlights: Adou Thiero continues to make a statement CJ Fredrick gets some shots to fall How about Chris Livingston? More of the same from Sahvir Wheeler and Oscar Tshiebwe Seven players finish in double figures, four with double-doubles What do you need to know about Carleton? Biggest players to watch How did this matchup come together? How does a team prepare for a battle against Kentucky? KSR is excited to partner with Condado Tacos at The Summit at Fritz Farm for our Bahamas basketball coverage. KSR will be on the scene at Baha Mar Resort as the Kentucky Basketball team plays four games to get an early start preparing for the season. The Bahamas trip won't be all basketball so follow along for all the fun events at the resort as well.  Stop in to see our friends at Condado to try some of their summer features like the Mango Guacamole or Chicken Bacon Ranch taco. Yum! They've also got Happy Hour deals like $6 house margs Monday through Friday from 3-6pm. We love tacos at KSR so the partnership with Condado was perfect to fuel our crew for the big week of Bahamas coverage. Thanks Condado! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices