Podcasts about Eastern Washington

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Geographic region in Washington, United States

  • 290PODCASTS
  • 704EPISODES
  • 44mAVG DURATION
  • 5WEEKLY NEW EPISODES
  • Dec 2, 2021LATEST
Eastern Washington

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Best podcasts about Eastern Washington

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Latest podcast episodes about Eastern Washington

The College Football Experience
Conference Championship & FCS Playoffs Picks Part 2 (Ep. 899)

The College Football Experience

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2021 61:19


The College Football Experience (@TCEonSGPN) on the Sports Gambling Podcast Network previews all of this weekends conference championship matchups as well as the FCS college football playoffs. Pick Dundee aka (@TheColbyD) , Patty C (@PattyC831) & NC Nick (@NC_Nick) key in on each and every game and their top plays for the weekend. Will Desmond Ridder and Cincinnati take care of business against Clayton Tune and Houston? Can Stetson Bennett and Georgia take down Bryce Young and Alabama? Will Cade McNamara and Michigan take down Kirk Ferentz and Iowa? Will Sam Hartman and Wake Forest out dual Kenny Pickett and Pittsburgh in the ACC Championship? Can Rocky Lombardi and Northern Illinois win a MAC Championship over Dustin Crum and Kent State? Will Chase Briceand Appalachian State get revenge over Levi Lewis and Louisiana? Will Frank Harris and UTSA have a 12-1 season and win the Conference USA? Will Greg Bell and San Diego State win the Mountain West Championship? Will JMU take down Cole Kelly and SE Louisiana in the FCS Playoffs? Can Eric Barriere and Eastern Washington upset Montana in Missoula? Who wins the SWAC Championship between Jawon Pass and Prairie View and Deion Sanders and Jackson State? Plus, the guys grade all of the recent coaching hires in college football. The guys cover it all on this special edition episode of The College Football Experience. Make sure you subscribe to The College Basketball Experience at sg.pn/tcbe Follow - Twitter | Instagram Watch - YouTube | Twitch Subscribe - Apple | Spotify Read - SportsGamblingPodcast.com Discuss - Slack | Reddit Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

The College Football Experience
Conference Championship & FCS Playoffs Picks Part 1 (Ep. 899)

The College Football Experience

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2021 64:30


The College Football Experience (@TCEonSGPN) on the Sports Gambling Podcast Network previews all of this weekends conference championship matchups as well as the FCS college football playoffs. Pick Dundee aka (@TheColbyD) , Patty C (@PattyC831) & NC Nick (@NC_Nick) key in on each and every game and their top plays for the weekend. Will Desmond Ridder and Cincinnati take care of business against Clayton Tune and Houston? Can Stetson Bennett and Georgia take down Bryce Young and Alabama? Will Cade McNamara and Michigan take down Kirk Ferentz and Iowa? Will Sam Hartman and Wake Forest out dual Kenny Pickett and Pittsburgh in the ACC Championship? Can Rocky Lombardi and Northern Illinois win a MAC Championship over Dustin Crum and Kent State? Will Chase Briceand Appalachian State get revenge over Levi Lewis and Louisiana? Will Frank Harris and UTSA have a 12-1 season and win the Conference USA? Will Greg Bell and San Diego State win the Mountain West Championship? Will JMU take down Cole Kelly and SE Louisiana in the FCS Playoffs? Can Eric Barriere and Eastern Washington upset Montana in Missoula? Who wins the SWAC Championship between Jawon Pass and Prairie View and Deion Sanders and Jackson State? Plus, the guys grade all of the recent coaching hires in college football. The guys cover it all on this special edition episode of The College Football Experience. Make sure you subscribe to The College Basketball Experience at sg.pn/tcbe Follow - Twitter | Instagram Watch - YouTube | Twitch Subscribe - Apple | Spotify Read - SportsGamblingPodcast.com Discuss - Slack | Reddit Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now December 1, 2021 - Hour 1 - Shaun Rainey, Alex Eschelman, Dr. Jeff LaPorte

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2021 56:14


Colter Nuanez is joined by SWX Montana's Shaun Rainey to talk through the X-factors around Montana's playoff rematch against Eastern Washington, including if playing at home can help the Griz change the outcome from the first game between the two. SWX Montana's Alex Eschelman then joins the show for the Montana State Minute, focusing on how the Bobcats handled their bye week before facing Tennessee-Martin. The first hour wraps up with a visit from Dr. Jeff LaPorte of Missoula Bone and Joint, the team physician for Griz Hockey, who shares the most common and most gruesome injuries he's seen at the rink.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now November 30, 2021 - Hour 2 - Justin Angle, Corbin Walker

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2021 46:14


Colter Nuanez welcomes in University of Montana business professor Justin Angle for this week's edition of A Business Angle. The two discuss the potential monetary impact of the Grizzlies' home playoff game this week against Eastern Washington. In this week's Griz Star of the Week segment, Colter talks to Griz cornerback Corbin Walker about matching up with EWU's explosive offense and beating Washington in his hometown of Seattle. 

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now November 29, 2021 - Hour 2 - Monday Afternoon Quarterback with Coach Marty

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2021 45:04


Colter Nuanez welcomes in longtime NFL coach Marty Mornhinweg for the Monday Afternoon Quarterback to discuss everything around the wide world of football. In the college game, Marty diagnoses Montana's mentality going into a rematch against Eastern Washington and reveals why he wasn't surprised by Lincoln Riley's shock move to USC. After another big week in the NFL, Colter gets Marty's thoughts on the Ravens' historic win and the baffling Indianapolis Colts.

Libromania
Jess Walter

Libromania

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 26, 2021 72:32


Walter is the author of seven novels, one book of short stories and one nonfiction book. His work has been selected three times for Best American Short Stories as well as the Pushcart Prize and Best American Nonrequired Reading. He's been published in, Harper's, Esquire, McSweeney's, Tin House, Ploughshares, the New York Times, the Washington Post and many others.He began his writing career in 1987 as a reporter for his hometown newspaper, The Spokesman-Review where he was a finalist for the 1992 Pulitzer Prize as part of a team covering the shootout and standoff at Ruby Ridge, in Northern Idaho. Eventually he wrote about this in his first book, Every Knee Shall Bow, in 1995. He has also worked as a screenwriter and has taught graduate creative writing at the University of Iowa, Pacific University, Eastern Washington and Pacific Lutheran.Walter has twice won the Pacific Northwest Booksellers Award (for The Zero and We Live in Water), the Washington State Book Award (The Cold Millions) and was a finalist for the L.A. Times Book Prize (The Zero) and the PEN/USA Award in both fiction (The Zero) and nonfiction (Every Knee Shall Bow). His novel Beautiful Ruins was a #1 New York Times bestseller and spent more than a year on the bestseller list. It was also Esquire's Book of the Year and NPR Fresh Air's Novel of the Year. The Financial Lives of the Poets was Time Magazine's#2 novel of the year and Walter's story collection, We Live in Water, was longlisted for the Story Prize and the Frank O'Connor Short Story Award. Walter's latest novel is the national bestseller, The Cold Millions, A BOOK OF HISTROICAL FICTION “Featuring an unforgettable cast of cops and tramps, suffragists and socialists, madams and murderers, The Cold Millions is a tour de force from a “writer who has planted himself firmly in the first rank of American authors” (Boston Globe). See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson
2021 FCS Football Bracket Round 1 Preview

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 26, 2021 32:17


Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson preview all of the games for Round 1 of the FCS football playoffs. They discuss Stephen F. Austin vs Incarnate Word, UT Martin vs Missouri State, Sacred Heart vs Holy Cross, UC Davis vs South Dakota State, Southern Illinois vs South Dakota, Davidson vs Kennesaw State, Northern Iowa vs Eastern Washington, and Florida A&M vs Southeastern Louisiana

Peculiar Podcast
Love In A Feed Store

Peculiar Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 26, 2021 51:05


Pat and Lisa start off this episode with another Peculiar Passing. Lisa ventured out to Eastern Washington and it wasn’t pleasant. Have you ever left a voice message and THOUGHT you hung up,... Seattle Radio personalities (and we use that term loosely) Pat Cashman and Lisa Foster are BACK and on DEMAND talking about stuff you want to listen to with each new episode of "Peculiar Podcast".

The Three Links Odd Cast
Building The Grand United Order

The Three Links Odd Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 93:56


With a strong interest in history, esotericism, and philosophy, it was only a matter of time before Asean Malik Bey found his way to Odd Fellowship.  That first encounter happened at a friend's martial arts studio and, since that time, Brother Bey has launched a career as an Odd Fellow organizer, historian, and scholar.  A member of Teoronto #8 of the IOOF and Northern Star #715 of the GUOOF, he shares his personal journey to Odd Fellowship  and some of the creative solutions he's used to help build his GUOOF lodge like having the brothers provide security for community events, partnering with the local Rotary chapter, and renting out the meeting room at Dunkin' Donuts on Friday nights to do community outreach.  He also shares his background in esoteric philosophy and historical collecting.  Brother Christopher returns from his sabbatical (it wasn't where he claimed in the episode) and tells us in the Odd Podge of his excitement over watching the World Cup final on his birthday in 2022.  Brother Toby talks about initiating new members in Eastern Washington while Brother Ainslie shares his lodge's most recent degree work.  The Lodge Shoutout goes to the members of Lebanon Lodge #1 of Beirut, Lebanon, some of whom got to visit Ontario recently.

Hacks & Wonks
Week in Review: November 19, 2021

Hacks & Wonks

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 46:09


Today Crystal is joined by Amy Sundberg, author of Notes from the Emerald City & Co-Chair of the Seattle Committee of People Power Washington - Police Accountability and Shannon Cheng, Chair of People Power WA - Police Accountability. Crystal, Amy and Shannon break down the latest on the Seattle City budget process, the mess that is Washington State redistricting, and talk about a wonderful opportunity to get involved with the Institute for a Democratic Future. As always, a full text transcript of the show is available below and at officialhacksandwonks.com. Find the host, Crystal Fincher on Twitter at @finchfrii and find today's co-hosts, Amy Sundberg at @amysundberg and Shannon Cheng at @drbestturtle. More info is available at officialhacksandwonks.com.   References: “Seattle's Divide on Public Safety is Fueling a Fight Over Next Year's Police Budget” by Ben Adlin from The South Seattle Emerald: https://southseattleemerald.com/2021/11/15/seattles-divide-on-public-safety-is-fueling-a-fight-over-next-years-police-budget/ “In Reversal, Council Keeps Durkan's Expanded Police Budget Mostly Intact” by Paul Faruq Kiefer from The South Seattle Emerald: https://southseattleemerald.com/2021/11/19/in-reversal-council-keeps-durkans-expanded-police-budget-mostly-intact/ “Seattle's LEAD program wins accolades, but not everyone is a believer” by Amy Radil from KUOW: https://www.kuow.org/stories/seattle-s-lead-program-wins-accolades-but-some-officials-want-more-options “The Community Responder Model: How Cities Can Sent the Right Responder to Every 911 Call” by Amos Irwin and Betsy Pearl from the Center for American Progress: https://www.americanprogress.org/article/community-responder-model/ “Council Declines to Fund Two Big-Ticket Asks from Homeless Authority” by Erica C. Barnett from Publicola: https://publicola.com/2021/11/17/council-declines-to-fund-two-big-ticket-asks-from-homelessness-authority/ “In a first, court will decide new WA redistricting plan as commission falters” by Melissa Santos from Crosscut: https://crosscut.com/politics/2021/11/first-court-will-decide-new-wa-redistricting-plan-commission-falters Learn more about how you can get involved with Institute for a Democratic Future here: https://democraticfuture.org/ Find the contact for your Seattle City Councilor here: https://www.seattle.gov/council/meet-the-council   Transcript: [00:00:00] Crystal Fincher: Welcome to Hacks & Wonks. I'm Crystal Fincher, and I'm a political consultant and your host. On this show, we talk with policy wonks and political hacks to gather insight into local politics and policy in Washington state through the lens of those doing the work with behind-the-scenes perspectives on what's happening, why it's happening, and what you can do about it. Full transcripts and resources referenced in the show are always available at officialhacksandwonks.com and in our episode notes. Today we're continuing our Friday almost-live shows where we review the news of the week with a co-host. Welcome to the program today's two co-hosts - Chair of People Power Washington-Police Accountability and indispensable member of the Hacks & Wonks and Fincher Consulting teams, Dr. Shannon Cheng. And, Amy Sundberg, author of Notes from the Emerald City and Co-Chair of the Seattle Committee of People Power Washington-Police Accountability - an excellent live-tweeter of municipal meetings in Seattle, indispensable informer of all of us, and the person who's happy to take your baked goods for compensation. Welcome to both of you, Amy and Shannon. [00:01:21] Shannon Cheng: Thanks Crystal. [00:01:23] Amy Sundberg: Good to be here. [00:01:24] Crystal Fincher: So I am happy to have you both on here to start talking about the Seattle budget process, the actions that the Council just took - particularly because you both have been instrumental in keeping people up-to-date on where we're at in this process. And this was an eventful week. So what has been happening? [00:01:48] Amy Sundberg: Well, a lot of very long meetings have been happening, especially yesterday's marathon all-day meeting. I signed off at 6:30p and it was still going. So the Councilmembers have been talking about proposed amendments to the Budget Chair's Balancing Package this week. [00:02:12] Crystal Fincher: Okay. In that process, what was under consideration and what ended up getting passed? [00:02:19] Amy Sundberg: I mean, there was a fair amount under consideration. In terms of public safety, there were several proposed amendments that would - basically the Chair's Balancing Package decided to invest a bit less in the police department than what they had asked for in the mayor's proposed budget. And- [00:02:51] Crystal Fincher: So pausing for a second. What is a Balancing Package? [00:02:54] Amy Sundberg: The Balancing Package is basically Budget Chair Mosqueda - she gets feedback from community, she gets feedback from Central Staff about various issues having to do with the mayor's proposed budget, she speaks with her colleagues. They already went through a round of amendment proposing, and then she looks at where she thinks the strong consensus is going to be for the Council in terms of what they all agree on - what should be funded and what should not be funded in the year's budget. And then she puts together a package that funds these priorities and balances to where they think revenues will be for the year. [00:03:46] Crystal Fincher: Okay. So where are the points of likely agreement? What did they end up saying, "Yeah, we're all on the same page."? [00:03:55] Amy Sundberg: I mean, the Balancing Package - and one of the great things I think that was in that package was a huge investment in affordable housing, much more than we've ever seen. So that was very exciting. I would say that's probably the most notable thing that was happening in the budget. But in general they were funding a lot of services for people - so a lot of food assistance. And there were also a lot of district-specific investments - fairly small investments for various projects within a particular district. And obviously that varied a lot, but there were a bunch of those - different parks, different sidewalk projects, different community centers, all of that sort of thing. There was some consensus around public safety, but a lot of the requests for funding for alternatives, like alternative emergency response, for example, or for LEAD to be scaled up, or for mental - [00:05:16] Crystal Fincher: And LEAD is Law Enforcement Assisted Diversion, which is an alternative to incarceration or further involvement in the criminal legal system and trying to give people pathways and alternatives out of the system. [00:05:31] Amy Sundberg: Exactly. Just Care, which helps house people in hotels if they don't have a home or a place to stay. Behavioral health response - all of these things were proposed in amendments and most of them were not fully funded in the Balancing Package. So there was - [00:05:57] Crystal Fincher: And these proposals were making good on commitments that Councilmembers had made to fund alternatives to basically police patrolling the streets, and alternate responses that may be more appropriate to the challenges that people calling 911 are actually calling about. So if someone is having a behavioral health crisis, if someone is unhoused, many Councilmembers have said, "Yeah, actually probably an armed patrol response is not the appropriate response for that." Or certainly isn't able to address some of the root causes to address the issue that's being called about. So having someone with a different set of expertise that may not be armed, that doesn't introduce or escalate a situation in an unhelpful way may be more appropriate in addressing the root cause of the issue and actually solving the problem that's being called about. And the Council collectively had previously signaled and made commitments to move in that direction. Is that a fair synopsis? [00:07:11] Amy Sundberg: Yeah. I would say that's correct and I would even go further and say it's not even particularly controversial. In general, people would like there to be alternate responses. In general, people would like people who are qualified to answer some of these needs and some of these calls - they don't all need to be armed policemen. [00:07:35] Crystal Fincher: And so, these community responses were a number of the ones that you just talked about, but the Council seemed like it changed direction and didn't follow through on there. How did that come about? What were the votes that changed what happened? [00:07:53] Amy Sundberg: I mean, it wasn't voted upon. I mean, that's what happened. The first round of amendments are not voted upon - and basically Chair Mosqueda has to go back and she has to look at all the different proposals, all which cost money. And then, she has to look at how much money is available and she has to make some hard choices about where to spend that money. And she did not find the money to fully fund some of these programs. One of the ones I was personally most disappointed to see not funded was - Andrew Lewis had proposed money for standing up a CAHOOTS-style community-based alternate emergency response for 911 calls. And you know - a couple million dollars. It wasn't, in the scheme of the budget for Seattle which is very large, it was not much money. And $400,000 of that did get allocated to start working on dispatch protocols so that 911 dispatchers can start to figure out how to route calls in alternate ways, which is great. I mean, that is an important step, but the rest of the money was not given to that project to start to actually stand it up. [00:09:14] Shannon Cheng: Yeah. I think it's just been really frustrating that it is kind of generally agreed upon that we want a faster ramp up of alternative responses to armed police, but obviously the money does have to come from somewhere. And this whole budget process has been about SPD digging their heels in - whenever any even tiny amount of money or arguing about semantics about funded versus unfunded positions. And all the energy is being spent on that instead of actually building actual solutions that are going to help all of us. [00:09:52] Crystal Fincher: Yeah. And I mean, there were certainly articles this week and some clarifications that were trying to be made about the funding of 110 police positions and that being - that right now they are positions that are not filled. And so, it's not like they are removing any police from the streets. That was never the proposal and nothing there, even though that had been strongly implied by several of the usual suspects who report on it. But even things like that seem to be caught up in political spin and moving that away from the roots and the crux of what's being discussed. And what the community voted for. And to say that you support moving in a different direction, making a commitment to do that, and then failing to provide any funding to do that is just plain old not meeting the commitment and going back on your words. So I certainly hope that gets addressed throughout the budget process. What are the options to address this further on in the budget process and how can people advocate for seeing a budget that reflects their values? [00:11:10] Amy Sundberg: Well, the budget process is almost over now. It will be done on Monday. So if you want to speak up, now is the time. You can definitely call and email your Councilmembers now. And there will be a chance for public comments on Monday at 2:00 PM. So I guess signups would be at around noon then - right before all the Councilmembers take their final vote on the budget, which will be at the 2:00 PM meeting on Monday. I will say, also, regarding those positions that you talked about in the police department that aren't filled but are funded - not only are they not filled, they cannot be filled. It is literally impossible for SPD to fill those positions because they have a hiring pipeline. They've figured out how many officers they can hire next year - that amount of officers, there's money for that. And then, these are in addition to any officers that they could possibly hire. They probably can't even hire them in 2023, to be frank. So these are not positions that are going to be filled any time in the near term. The fact that this amendment was not able to be passed, even though it's completely about transparency of budget and fiscal responsibility and has very little to do with staffing, is deeply disappointing. [00:12:47] Shannon Cheng: Yeah. I was really frustrated about that one as well, Amy. I guess I was trying to think about how to relate that to a household budget situation. So I was thinking it'd be like you have two people in a household but you only have one car. And so, you're trying to budget money to buy a second car for the second person to get to work, but conditions are currently difficult - used cars are super expensive, maybe you aren't able to get the car. But then it would be like the first person who has the car telling the other person, "No, you can't use any of this money that's been allocated for a car to take the bus to work and you have to walk." And I guess that's just how I feel about these unfunded positions - that SPD gets to hold the money and we don't get to use it for any of the other things that we desperately want and need. And it's just going to sit there. And then, if Council does ever try to take the money back that SPD isn't even able to spend, it just becomes this big messaging spinning from - we've seen already Chief Diaz and others come out and make it sound like we're trying to take money from them. [00:13:52] Amy Sundberg: But even in the dialogue going on right now, we've been talking about these amendments that are going to restore a $10 million cut in the police department. But I mean, it's only a $10 million cut because they had all of this money to begin with for these unfilled, unfillable positions. So then, it gets to be called a cut but it's not actually - the framing of it becomes very convoluted and it becomes harder to talk about it in a really honest and straightforward way. [00:14:23] Crystal Fincher: I mean, there is a City Councilmember who was just elected, a future member who was elected, who talked about finding waste in Seattle and finding money that isn't being used optimally that we can use for other things in the City, and there has to be somewhere. We found the somewhere. We found where money cannot be spent, where money is allocated that is not serving any purpose. These are residents' funds, this is public money. And so, where there is money that cannot be spent, it's not even possible to spend it, and is only there to serve as a budget line because they just solely want a bigger number for vanity purposes and for messaging purposes - that could be used to help the people of Seattle in different ways more directly and be spent on something, instead of just sitting dormant in an account. We found it. It's SPD budget. It is for positions that not only are not filled, cannot be filled. And for some reason there are not the votes at this moment to use that funding for something more productive. It really is mind-boggling. It's disappointing, and I certainly would hope that people listening and those that you know, that you encourage people to call their Councilmembers to talk about this, to ground this conversation in reality and facts. And that we need dollars that are there to be spent on people, on the residents of Seattle, and not sitting in an account because of some political messaging war. It just doesn't make any kind of sense. We are facing too many challenges that are so big and so pressing that we can't let funding get caught up in this pettiness. And it is pettiness. And I'm just very challenged by that. And hope it changes, but yeah, that's been a frustrating conversation to look at. And another frustrating thing was that the Council declined to fund two requests from the Regional Homelessness Authority and Erica Barnett wrote piece about this in PubliCola. But we have had so many conversations about the priority of addressing homelessness - certainly the mayor-elect, who is coming in, made commitments about doing this. The Council has made commitments about this. Residents of Seattle have talked about this being the most important thing. And what we've heard for years really, and heard continuing conversation about is, well, this really needs to be a regional solution. We really have to take action in conjunction with our regional partners. And we all have a role to play in this. And Seattle certainly is the largest city in the region and would be carrying the lion's share of that responsibility with contributions from others. But there is a responsibility from the City of Seattle in this. And the City declined the requests from the Homelessness Authority. As Erica Barnett mentioned in her article, there was a request for a high acuity shelter to help stabilize unsheltered people experiencing health crises. The King County Regional Homelessness Authority asked for $19.4 million. They will receive $5 million of that, with potentially another $5 million from the county to begin work on a shelter. That's supposed to help that, but certainly looking at a quarter of the funding there. And then a $7.6 million request to fund 69 peer navigators, people who have lived experience being homeless to help unsheltered people navigate through the homeless system, won't receive any funding. This one came with a justification that there are several existing providers that provide similar services that may be able to do that without incurring additional expenses and be able to build on their current expenditures and current processes. So that will be interesting to see how that shakes out. And they're looking at certainly coming up with proposals to see how they might be able to address that, but this is something to keep our eye on and just feels a bit counter to all of the rhetoric and a number of the promises that have been made. And certainly the direction of the solution that a number of electeds in the City and people who were just elected have made. It's a bit confusing to hear rhetoric for years - we need to participate in a regional solution. It's like, "All right, regional solution, got everybody on board. Here we go." And it's like, "Yeah, never mind, maybe not so much." But we will see if the City comes up with a better plan on their own or not. But I think that's something to keep our eye on. And also looking at how legitimate is this Regional Homelessness Authority going to be if the charter it's been given and the solutions that they are looking to implement may be dead or disabled on arrival because of a lack of funding. I mean, really a lot of what we talk about in policy - it's great to talk about these policies, it's great to talk about these alternative public safety programs. And it's great to talk about needing to address all of our unhoused neighbors and getting them into housing. It takes money and that money has to be allocated. And when it's not, we're not going to make progress on solving these problems. So I am curious to see what results from this - and what targets they have, how they plan to meet the commitments that they've made. And if not funding this as part of a regional solution is in their plans, what is the regional solution they've been talking about for years and what are they going to do about it? And I'm interested in hearing that from the mayor's perspective and from the Council perspective. Certainly it's an issue that people want addressed. It's an issue that people who are unhoused need addressed and so we will see how that happens. [00:21:24] Amy Sundberg: It's going to be really interesting to watch the transition and see how much power the City of Seattle is willing to cede to the regional authority, because they're used to kind of doing their own thing, right? And so, I think there might be a little bit of resistance there. I also know, for example, that the Council has been very excited about tiny home villages for some time now. And the new CEO of the Regional Homelessness Authority is not so excited about tiny house villages. So you get these interesting kind of policy discussions and power dynamics that I don't think we know how they're going to play out yet. [00:22:12] Crystal Fincher: Yeah. And speaking of things we don't know how they're going to play out yet, we might as well talk about redistricting. Redistricting. So this has been a bit of an eventful, not eventful week in the arena of redistricting. So if you haven't seen, and do not fault anyone for not having seen - this is not a fun thing to be following. But our state has a bipartisan Redistricting Commission that we put in charge of redrawing maps every 10 years in response to the changes in population and demographic compositions that we learn from the Census that is taken every 10 years. In Washington state, we have Democrats appoint two members and Republicans appoint two members. And then there is a different Chair of the organization - that is the Redistricting Commission. They are responsible for collecting public comment and basically balancing the population and composition within districts, which involves adjusting boundaries of different districts to even out population - some districts grow a lot in size, some shrink. And so, from Congressional Districts on down, the boundaries have to be adjusted to balance out - to rebalance - population and representation to make sure everyone is being represented fairly and accurately throughout the state. This process has successfully produced maps every year that it has been in existence, which this current process has been in existence since 1983. Every 10 years they have successfully performed their jobs and produced maps, until the deadline this past Monday, which they missed. And they didn't just miss it, they missed it in such interesting, ridiculous, and we can plug in whatever adjective we want to use their way. [00:24:19] Amy Sundberg: Shady. I would say it was kind of shady. [00:24:23] Crystal Fincher: There was a lot shady about it, and likely straight up potentially illegal about how it happened. Because the deadline was Monday night. Now it is not at all uncommon for a commission to take to nearly the deadline, or any entity to take until nearly the deadline to complete their job. A lot of times a deadline is a helpful pressure point to help people who may be disagreeing negotiate and come to an agreement. And that clock ticking down is helpful in getting that done. However, as the deadline approached, there didn't seem to be any progress. And oddly and troublingly, as the deadline approached, in what was supposed to be a public meeting - because by law, these commissioners and these commission meetings have to be held in public. This is not like the Legislature - this is like most other bodies where their deliberations have to be held in public. And they actually are forbidden by law to meet in groups of more than two to prevent there being any meeting basically that is not in view of the public. However, leading up to this deadline, instead of meeting in view of the public, the commissioners retreated - they said - to meet in groups of two, and they were going to meet and come back and discuss publicly. And then they didn't come back. And then they didn't come back again. And then, the updates were non-updates and the meeting that was supposed to take place in public view did not. And then, there was an update that coming up to the midnight deadline on Monday, maybe there is a vote to be taken. There wasn't. And then, the word came that - they came back just in time to take the vote, to approve - it's still confusing what they did or did not approve and what timeline and this is part of the confusing part. What was presented in public at the time - they said that they voted to approve a framework, just after the midnight deadline, I believe. But that framework did not have any maps attached to it. And so, this was a very confusing time, and it's not quite sure what was approved and they have not clarified much about their deliberations or what was approved. And then, the next day, late in the day, and this was well after the deadline, they published some maps that they said were what was approved in the framework. Both Congressional District and Legislative District maps, which a lot of people - I mean, the first reaction was just, for most people, well these maps are invalid. One, you missed the deadline to vote - that's kind of very cut and dry, that's actually a pretty black and white thing. They admitted they missed the deadline, there doesn't seem to be any disagreement that they missed the deadline. What they do seem to be saying is, "But we voted just after the deadline. And so we put so much work into it that maybe you should consider what we did." However, the maps that they eventually - that the commission eventually published a day later after the deadline passed - it has issues. It has a number of issues, but I think a lot of people are really not even getting into those issues yet at this point in time, just because they missed the deadline and therefore - in a situation where it would've gone to the Legislature to be approved, now it is up to the Supreme Court. If you missed a deadline, it gets kicked over, Redistricting Commission is done. What they have done is basically all null and void because they did not produce what they were supposed to approve and produce in the timeline that they were supposed to do this. And this is prescribed by law, so it's not like someone can just decide to take a little bit more time. And in this process with the Supreme Court, they have until now - April 30th - to approve maps. So what seems pretty clear is that the Supreme Court has no obligation to consider anything that the Redistricting Commission has done. The challenge becomes that the Supreme Court is not a mapping body. This is not anything that is in their - it's not in their job description. [00:29:09] Shannon Cheng: Yeah. And Crystal, isn't that April 30th deadline really problematic? Isn't filing week for a lot of these positions, that people need to know their districts for, the second week of May, usually? [00:29:22] Crystal Fincher: It's so problematic. And that's such a good point. I mean, the reason why the deadline is in mid-November is because we actually moved it up from the end of December. We moved the deadline up because it was such a stretch to implement all of this and have people learn their new districts. And so we said, "Hey, we actually need more time to - once we decide what these maps are, everything that follows the new maps - need more time to implement it." So not having maps now and moving this deadline to April 30th does mean that some representatives do not know which district they are going to ultimately represent. Depending on which version of which map you look at, some representatives are in one district on some maps, they're in another district on another map. They maintain their incumbency according to some maps, they don't according to others. Different candidates who have run four different positions or are considering - are in one district according to some maps, another district according to others. So this uncertainty now goes until April 30th. The candidate filing deadline is May 20th. So there are less than three weeks, fewer than three weeks between the time districts become final and the time that people learn, not just whether if you're an incumbent, whether you're still in your district, but what the composition of your district is. And we know that there are going to be several districts whose compositions meaningfully change. So you don't know what neighborhoods, what areas you're going to be representing or not. As someone who may potentially be a candidate, you don't know where you might end up running, who you might challenge. There may be one person who you're very interested in running against, there may be another person who you're not. This is all up in the air until April 30th. I hear a lot of people say, "Well, maybe the Supreme Court will get done early." And to that I say, what entity has ever gotten done early? There is nothing that has happened in the past that suggests that this would happen early. It could happen. The thing is this is actually a completely unprecedented process and we don't know what's going to happen, but trying to assume upfront that they're going to get done early does not seem like it's the most likely thing, given that, I mean, you have a commission whose job it was just to figure out these maps - who came in and it was on their job description, part of their job description, to get these maps done. They had process, they had staff, they had this whole thing. They were unable to get this process done by the deadline. I don't know why kicking it over to a body that doesn't have any of the preparation that this one had would make us think that they would get done faster. Certainly is possible but - [00:32:16] Amy Sundberg: And weren't there also problems with a lot of the proposed maps in terms of the legality?So I mean, that becomes an issue as well. [00:32:24] Crystal Fincher: Oh there are so many problems. Yeah. There have been several independent analyses, from Harvard to UCLA, I think the League of Women Voters - looked into several of these maps and several of them have pretty blatant Voting Rights Act violations. They appear to be unconstitutional, they appear to be illegal maps. That's certainly a major issue that had been talked about throughout this process. The alleged maps - it's hard to even say - this last map that was published after the deadline, which seems to have several issues even on top of the Voting Rights Act violations. Yeah, that's a problem. And so, the one thing I would say is I would assume, I would hope and I actually would assume from our Supreme Court, our Washington State Supreme Court, that they are interested in adhering to the Voting Rights Act, which would automatically mean, because of that would mean that some of the maps that have been published, that their maps would not look like those. And so, there's going to be a question of where do they start? Because the process is not defined. There are some states who have gone through similar processes. Some would be useful to follow, others may not be good to follow - but that's all going to be determined. But really what we have now is we're in an unprecedented situation for our state. The Redistricting Commission did not complete their job by the time that was required, so the normal process that we are used to following is no longer the process that we're in. We're in a brand new process, we are going to see what happened. Because there is so much - I'm sitting here probably - I still don't get what happened on that Monday, and what they approved, and what they didn't approve, and what happened when. And I probably did a horrible job of explaining that - the reason why, is because we don't know. It is very confusing as to what happened. In fact, the Supreme Court has ordered the Chair of the Redistricting Commission to basically submit a sworn statement about what did happen because no one knows. We are supposed to know. It's supposed to be in public for deliberation. What was the timeline of the events? What happened? When did it happen? And that is due by this coming Monday, the 22nd? I think Monday is the 22nd. So we will hear the Redistricting Commission's sworn version of events and from there we'll see where it goes. But it seems pretty black and white from what they said before that they did not make the deadline for the map. So that basically - question one, the most important question is, did you approve those maps in time by the deadline? They did not. I'm sure they will be like, "But it was only by a little bit." And the thing about when a deadline is prescribed by law - is when you miss it, it doesn't matter whether it's by two seconds or two days. It is missed. And so that's question one, which is why it is now in the hands of the Supreme Court. And we'll see where it goes from here. We will probably have other shows talking about this in more detail, but certainly as we get more information. But this is something to continue to pay attention to and certainly to make sure that you are engaging, especially as we have, these conversations about whether districts adhere - proposed districts - and that's adhere to the Voting Rights Act primarily. And that's important for issues like in Central Washington, looking at places like Yakima - are there attempts, bad faith attempts really, made to dissect that community in a way that eliminates voting power, organizing power that would normally be there because of the population? Or are they looking at that and trying to dilute the power of specifically non-white populations in order to maintain electoral power? And this is the conversation that we see with gerrymandering in so many other states, right? And so we were trying to avoid that here. So we'll talk about this a lot more, but it's a mess. [00:37:10] Amy Sundberg: I think too, that it bears repeating how shocking it is that we don't know what happened. And that it's now Friday and we still don't know what happened. And that these are meetings that are legally required to be within public view. And that all the commissioners felt emboldened - they felt just fine not having to be transparent. [00:37:35] Crystal Fincher: Well, I will be careful in characterizing what all of the commissioners done - I mean, did. I don't know where all of the commissioners were, I don't know if a couple of them felt strongly about this and a couple others didn't. I don't know that, but I do know that the process overall was certainly not ideal. And even that meeting in pairs - it is also illegal if you meet in pairs and then have an intermediary relay information from one of those meetings in pairs to a member of the other pair. You can't pass information back and forth that derives from those smaller meetings, because that in effect is a meeting. That is also specifically illegal. So I think most people are going now - it is not believable to think that this process happened completely behind doors, behind closed doors, there was no agreement beforehand. You come back in time to take a vote, but no one talked to each other, even though we didn't see what you were doing and somehow came to an agreement. No one believes that. [00:38:47] Amy Sundberg: No. [00:38:48] Crystal Fincher: I think we're there. I don't believe that. [00:38:54] Amy Sundberg: And I would say if you're appointed to be a commissioner, one of your tasks is to work towards transparency. So making sure the public does know what you're doing. And I mean, yes, maybe there are circumstances we don't know about, maybe you can just be swept along - but, I mean, transparency is part of what you should strive for. [00:39:18] Crystal Fincher: Part of what we should strive for. And really that issue in itself, whether or not they violated Open Meetings Acts and whether or not they adhere to the law there, even if they would have voted in time, could invalidate that entire process. So there are just so many issues with how this process came to its non-conclusion conclusion, but we will get more information about what the commission says happened by Monday. And certainly we'll be talking about this next week too on Hacks & Wonks. One last thing I wanted to talk about before we left was - we are approaching the deadline for applications to the Institute for a Democratic Future. What's the Institute for a Democratic Future, you ask - I'm glad you asked. It is a fantastic six-month fellowship where you spend about a week in a month immersing yourself in politics and policy on the ground throughout the state of Washington and there's even a trip to DC. But it is an excellent way to get an education on not only a range of policy and politics, but to see how the policy that is passed connects to real-world conditions on the ground for people in different circumstances and in different walks of life. So being in Eastern Washington, being in Central Washington and talking to farmers and talking to farm workers and talking to union leadership and talking to people who are doing environmental work and talking to business organizations and just the full range of people in communities. And how different legislation impacts them, how different challenges are presenting themselves, and what their feedback and perspective is on different things. And it's varied. And especially, I think most of the people who are listening to this podcast are in the King County area, how things look in rural communities is different. How life is experienced in rural and communities elsewhere is different. And it's important to understand how that manifests in order to create policy in a way that actually does help people. This program is for people who are 39 or under. The deadline is approaching, coming up in about a week. So if this sounds like it's something interesting to you, I would highly encourage you - reach out to me on Twitter, I'm @finchfrii, send me a text message, email, send me a message to the website. I'll be happy to talk about it more with you, but this is actually how I got my start in politics. I had a career before I worked in politics - I was in corporate sales, but I knew that I wanted to make a change and do something different. I was pretty naive - I didn't know what jobs and stuff there were in politics, what options were. I had watched the West Wing and knew of those positions there, but really didn't understand the wide variety of positions in politics. But also how that also works together with policy positions, advocacy positions, and there is a rich world that you can work in and contribute to. And it can be in a full-time paid capacity or not, but it's just really useful and helpful to be able to see how policy translates. What type of policies in the conversation, what different people from different areas are saying about their lives and what they're facing. And what is helping and what is not helping. And a lot of it will surprise you. A lot of it may not fit neatly into rhetoric that we're used to hearing. And that's really important to engage with and understand. So I highly encourage you to do that. If you're listening to this and you know me, there's a letter of recommendation required - talk to me. If you know me and we can do that, I'm happy to do that. I've done it before for people, but highly recommend this for anyone interested in being more engaged in the world of politics or policy or advocacy, it really is invaluable. You would not be hearing my voice on this podcast right now if it weren't for the Institute for a Democratic Future. I wouldn't be working in politics. It is just really important and helpful. So if this sounds interesting to you or you think it would sound interesting to any others, you can go to democraticfuture.org. I'll also put that in the show notes so that you can read more about it. But it really is valuable. And for young leaders, young progressive leaders, age 21 to 39, and the program itself runs January through June. And there are 11 weekends between January and June plus a Washington, D.C. week. So give me a chat if this is interesting, but Institute for a Democratic Future is great. And it's also just a great network of people and really helpful and useful network of people to belong to, and you would be surprised how many people have been through this program and who are working there. It has been useful for a ton of us. So that's where I'm at on those. And I thank you all for listening to Hacks & Wonks on today, November 19th, 2021. And thank you to the producer of Hacks & Wonks, Lisl Stadler, who is assisted regularly by Shannon Cheng and our wonderful co-host today - who, hey, Shannon Cheng, the Chair of People Power Washington-Police Accountability, as well as Amy Sundberg, author of Notes from the Emerald City and Co-Chair of the Seattle Committee of People Power Washington-Police Accountability. You can find Shannon on Twitter @drbestturtle, Amy Sundberg @amysundberg and you can find me @finchfrii. Now you can follow Hacks & Wonks on iTunes, Spotify or wherever else you get your podcasts - just type "Hacks & Wonks" in the search bar. Be sure to subscribe to get our Friday almost-live shows and our midweek show delivered to your podcast feed. If you like us, leave us a review wherever you listening to Hacks & Wonks. You can also get a full transcript of this episode and links to the resources referenced in the show at officialhacksandwonks.com and in our episode notes. Thanks for tuning in. We'll talk to you next time.

Real Food Real People
Dwayne Lenssen | #084

Real Food Real People

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2021 55:45


His wheat, barley and lentils are eaten all over the world, and Dwayne Lenssen grows them in the scenic rolling hills of the Palouse in Eastern Washington and Idaho. Dillon and Dwayne discuss how wheat is farmed in this unique region, and connect around a shared history with a tragic twist. The post Dwayne Lenssen | #084 appeared first on Real Food Real People.

Bald Faced Truth with John Canzano
BFT Interview: Bruce Barnum

Bald Faced Truth with John Canzano

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 19:46


John Canzano talks with Portland State Vikings football coach for his weekly conversation on the program, as PSU looks ahead to their final regular season game against Eastern Washington. Canzano asks Barnum what he sees from Eastern Washington on film, how good is Eastern Washington's quarterback, is early signing period a big deal for him and his coaching staff, how will he be honoring the seniors on his team this year, how does he feel the season has gone for them overall, and much more. Subscribe NOW to this podcast for more great content. Follow @JohnCanzanoBFT on Twitter

My Favorite Detective Stories
Colin Conway | My Favorite Detective Stories Episode 141

My Favorite Detective Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 45:06


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. Colin Conway is the author of The Cozy Up series which pushes the envelope of the cozy genre. Libby Klein, author of the Poppy McAllister series, says COZY UP TO DEATH is “Not your grandma's cozy.” He is also the creator of The 509 Crime Stories, a series of novels set in Eastern Washington with revolving lead characters. They are standalone tales and can be read in any order.Colin co-authored The Charlie-316 series.   The first novel in the series, CHARLIE-316, is a political/crime thriller that has been described as “riveting and compulsively readable,” “the real deal,” and “the ultimate ride-along.” He served in the U.S. Army and later was an officer of the Spokane Police Department. He's a commercial real estate broker/investor, owned a laundromat, invested in a bar, and ran a karate school. Colin lives with his beautiful life partner, their three wonderful children, and a crazy, codependent Vizsla that rules their world.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 Subscribe now to ensure you catch next weeks episode of How to Rocket Your PI Business PodcastApple Podcasts:https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/how-to-rocket-your-pi-business-podcast/id1507578980Spotify:https://open.spotify.com/show/3XyqgbdrlWbBpnTBYvFYDk?si=kT_29qTMQSWvdeIZOXWRFg

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson
Does Eastern Washington bounce back against UC Davis? -- FCS Week 11 Preview

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2021 27:53


Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson preview the biggest FCS football matchup this weekend, a must-win game between Eastern Washington and UC Davis.

The Reno Slant
178: Nevada at San Diego State preview, Pack hoops flexes depth in opener, Bets of the weekend

The Reno Slant

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 99:23


Positive and negative takeaways from the Pack's narrow 27-24 win over SJSU (11:12). Pack hoops opened the season Tuesday night with a 91-76 win vs Eastern Washington (20:04). Nevada football goes to San Diego State Saturday night in a must-win game — three things to know, keys to a win, biggest concerns, and predictions (26:04). Pack hoops hosts San Diego Friday night (42:29). For slants, the Shoup brothers give bets of the weekend (48:24), weigh whether Norvell bet the season last week (1:16:06), debate whether Saturday is Norvell's biggest game (1:19:46), and determine if Nathan was already wrong about Will Baker (1:27:00).  To stay current everything on The Reno Slant, follow the brothers on Twitter and Instagram, and online at TheRenoSlant.com.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now November 10, 2021 - Hour 1 - Rob Stanton, Tyson Rostad, Montana State Minute, Tucker Sargent

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 59:57


In a prep-focused first half of the show, Colter Nuanez welcomes in Billings West head football coach Rob Stanton and Andrew Houghton gets on the phone with Hamilton quarterback Tyson Rostad as both teams prepare for state semifinals this weekend. Colter also talks with Alex Eschelman of SWX Montana for the Montana State Minute after the Bobcats football team beat Eastern Washington and the men's basketball team nearly walked out of Boulder with a win over the Colorado Buffaloes. Tucker Sargent, GM of Griz Hockey, also visits the studio to discuss the continuing popularity of the first-year team.

R&R Cat Cast
Eastern Washington Recap, Idaho Preview

R&R Cat Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2021 62:21


R&R is brought to you by Jeremiah Johnson Brewing Monkey-off-the-back tossing season continues as the Bobcats take down the #5 Eastern Washington Eagles for the first time since 2011. We recap the huge win and look forward to the last regular season home game against Idaho. Go Cats! Intro music courtesy of Ugly Duckling

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now November 8, 2021 - Hour 1 - Montana Football Hour with Riley Corcoran

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 57:34


Colter Nuanez and Riley Corcoran, the Voice of the Griz, break down a wild weekend of FCS football. With Montana State knocking off Eastern Washington, are the Bobcats now on course for a top-two seed? And what did Riley make of Cam Humphrey's return in Montana's rout of Northern Colorado? The guys also hear from Montana State defensive coordinator Freddie Banks and break down Riley's Top 25 ballot.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now November 5, 2021 - Hour 1 - Andrew Houghton, Eric Barriere

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 60:20


Colter Nuanez and ESPN Missoula producer Andrew Houghton break down Montana soccer advancing to the conference title game, as well as Griz football's outlook against Northern Colorado and the longest and shortest trips for Montana high school football teams in the state playoffs. Colter also welcomes in Eastern Washington quarterback Eric Barriere as the Walter Payton Award frontrunner and his Eagles prepare to face Montana State.

R&R Cat Cast
INSTANT REACTION: Eastern Washington

R&R Cat Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2021 25:55


R&R is brought to you by Jeremiah Johnson Brewing We discuss the win over the EWU Eagles in the top 5 showdown in Cheney in this instant reaction episode, which are quick 15-20 minute hitters framed around the good, the bad, and the ugly. Go Cats! Intro music courtesy of Ugly Duckling

The Three Links Odd Cast
Thinking Like An Odd Fellow

The Three Links Odd Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2021 88:48


More than a decade ago, Scott Moye was just your average historian in Arkansas.  Fueled by a desire and curiosity to be a part of a fraternal order, he started looking around and researching and eventually landed on the Independent Order of Odd Fellows.  That journey eventually lead him to scholarship and the authorship of his new book, Think Like An Odd Fellow.  During this episode, Brother Scott describes his process of researching the book and digging deep into the history of Odd Fellows' philosophy and beliefs.  Along the way he found some amazing philosophies and beliefs which he has updated to make them easily accessible to a contemporary audience.  He also talks some about some of the less savory parts of our history which he encountered in his research.  Brother Scott shares how he's applied some of the philosophies outlined in his book, including in his prior career as an educator.  Since Toby and Scott are accordionists in addition to being Odd Fellows, accordion talk eventually intrudes on the conversation, along with some discussion of the frustration that new members eventually experience in lodge.  The Lodge Shoutout goes to a success story, Osage Lodge #712 of Pennsylvania, which was featured in our "Saving Lodges In Pennsylvania" episode.  They were saved and now have thirteen members and are running a fundraiser selling Odd Fellows rings.  For more information on the rings, email Treas.Lodge712@gmail.com.  For the Odd Podge, Toby shares about his upcoming trip to Eastern Washington to initiate some new members hoping to rebuild Odd Fellowship in that part of the state, Ainslie talks about his recent TV experience, and Scott hints at his next project in Odd Fellowship.

Bobcat Insider Podcast
Bobcat Insider - Eastern Washington Preview

Bobcat Insider Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 5, 2021 27:59


Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now November 3, 2021 - Hour 1 - Shaun Rainey, Mick Morris, Brent Vigen

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2021 61:41


Colter Nuanez is joined by Shaun Rainey of SWX Montana for All Football, All the Time, as the two discuss Montana's trip to Eastern Washington this weekend. Hellgate head football coach Mick Morris also joins the show for a recap of the Knights' season, and Colter talks to Montana State head coach Brent Vigen as the Bobcats prepare for their top-five showdown with Eastern Washington.

R&R Cat Cast
#4 Eastern Washington Preview

R&R Cat Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 76:15


R&R is brought to you by Jeremiah Johnson Brewing The fight for the playoffs begins Saturday as the #4 Bobcats head to Cheney to take on the #5 Eagles. We preview the game and answer your questions heading into this big match up. Go Cats Intro music courtesy of Ugly Duckling

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now November 2, 2021 - Hour 2 - Aaron Best, Andrew Houghton

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2021 53:26


Colter Nuanez is joined by Eastern Washington football coach Aaron Best for the Across the Sidelines segment as the Eagles prepare to host Montana State. Later in the show, Colter and Andrew Houghton discuss maybe the biggest news of the week as rumors swirl about College Gameday potentially coming to Missoula for the Brawl of the Wild on November 20.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now November 1, 2021 - Hour 1 - Montana Football Hour with Riley Corcoran

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2021 57:53


Colter Nuanez is joined by Riley Corcoran, the Voice of the Griz, to sort through the aftermath of Montana's wild 20-19 win over Southern Utah. Was it a cause for concern, or just a one-in-a-thousand blip? Colter and Riley also talk about Montana State and Eastern Washington before their big showdown this weekend, and start to game out the potential playoff scenarios, including how many Big Sky teams have a shot at the postseason.

Take Me With You Podcast
(Ep. 157) Eastern Washington: Wish You Were Here!

Take Me With You Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2021 27:49


We are in a series where we revisit all of the Wish You Were Heres that have been shared on our podcast, this time broken down by location. This week we're revisiting locations from Eastern Washington. 2:50 Goldendale Observatory, Goldendale, WA 7:05 LIGO Tour, Richland, WA 10:30 Cowiche Canyon Trail, Yakima, WA 12:25 Walla Walla Wineries and Breweries Airport District, Walla Walla, WA 14:10 Ohme Gardens, Wenatchee, WA 16:20 Riverfront park, Spokane, WA 17:15 Dry Fly Distilling, Spokane, WA 20:15 Manito Park, Spokane, WA 22:15 Maryhill Stonehenge Replica Memorial, Goldendale, WA Follow us on Twitter & Instagram: @tmwypodcast  Leave us a voicemail (or text message): (406)763-8699  Email: tmwypodcast@gmail.com 

Weber State Weekly
FOOTBALL GAME DAY: Weber State @ Idaho State

Weber State Weekly

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 30, 2021 46:08


The Wildcats are on the road this week, taking the short trip up to the Potato Cellar in Pocatello to face scrappy Idaho State. Colby and Chappy share some thoughts on the Eastern Washington upset last week, then get in to what Wildcat fans can expect from the Bengals today. Finally, they'll Fly Around the Sky, making picks for matchups across the conference.Special thanks to our sponsor, WildcatRack.com. Visit their website to check out all their latest Wildcat gear and follow them on Facebook or Instagram.Don't forget to follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram or join the Wildcat Fans FB group. #DubState

Weber State Weekly
FOOTBALL: Junior Punter Mackenzie Morgan and #2 EWU Upset

Weber State Weekly

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 30, 2021 34:23


Sean, Chappy, and new panelist Coach Tom Stackaruk are joined by Junior Punter Mackenzie Morgan, talking about his journey from Trigg, Australia and his 3 successful fake punts in the upset against #2 Eastern Washington in Cheney on Saturday.Plus, the guys break down what led the Wildcats to success on the red turf for the second time in a row.Special thanks to our sponsor, WildcatRack.com. Visit their website to check out all their latest Wildcat gear and follow them on Facebook or Instagram.Don't forget to follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram or join the Wildcat Fans FB group.

Outdoor Line
Hour 1: Tim Deaver on Local Blacktails and Mallards

Outdoor Line

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 30, 2021 44:00


Tom, Rob, and Joey get you ready for all the exciting local Fall hunting opportunities, and they look toward Eastern Washington with Tim Deaver of BobsMerch.com See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson
EWU stumbles against Weber State -- FCS Week 8 Recap

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2021 49:14


Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson analyze a wild weekend of FCS action, featuring Eastern Washington's first loss to Weber State, South Dakota State falling to Northern Iowa, South Dakota losing to Illinois State, and Villanova dominating Rhode Island 44-0.

Sports Spectrum Podcast
Former NFL QB David Klingler on breaking records, expectations, seminary and teaching God's word

Sports Spectrum Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 25, 2021 56:49


David Klingler played seven seasons in the NFL with the Cincinnati Bengals, Oakland Raiders and Green Bay Packers. He was selected 6th overall in the 1992 NFL Draft by the Bengals after a stellar college career at the University of Houston that saw him set multiple records and finish as a Heisman Finalist in 1990.  Among the records Klingler set at Houston include him throwing for 11 touchdown passes in one game on November 17, 1990 against Eastern Washington. In December 1990, he set the NCAA D-1 record for most yards gained a single game with 716 (since surpassed in 2014).  After his playing career, David obtained his Masters in Theology in 2004 and a PhD in Old Testament Studies in 2010 from Dallas Theological Seminary, where is currently an Associate Professor of Bible Exposition.  Today on the podcast, we talk to David Klingler about his incredible college football career, getting drafted 6th overall in 1992 by the Bengals and his desire to teach people how to read and understand God's word.  --- Receive our 10-day Sports Spectrum Devotional written by professional athletes for FREE when you sign up for our Sports Spectrum Weekly Email Newsletter. Sign up here.

America Outdoors Radio Podcast
Northwestern Outdoors Radio - October 23, 2021

America Outdoors Radio Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 44:50


This week on Northwestern Outdoors Radio Shelby Ross with Ross Outdoor Adventures tees up some fall cast & blast options for you in Eastern Washington.  Richy Harrod previews this season of his television show, The Northwest Outdoorsman, Ted Beach talks about walleye fisheries mismanagement in the Columbia River and Randy King, the "Chef in the Wild", shares tales about his deer and elk hunts this fall along with a delicious deer steak recipe!   http://www.northwesternoutdoors.com      

Hans & Scotty G.
Hans & Scotty G - Jay Hill, Weber State Football Coach - October 19, 2021

Hans & Scotty G.

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 15:43


Weber State head coach Jay Hill joined Hans & Scotty G to talk about the loss to Montana State and preparations for Eastern Washington.

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson
EWU Fried Idaho's Taders -- FCS Week 7 Recap

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 43:24


Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson react to the latest happenings of FCS Football, discussing the gaudy scoring total Eastern Washington post against Idaho, Montana State's defiant close win against Weber State, and more

Tubs At The Club
Idaho Vandals vs Eastern Washington Eagles | Red Scare Rivalry Preview

Tubs At The Club

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2021 73:07


The Vandals head to Cheney,WA fo another Red Scare Rivalry game. the 3rd in a calendar year. The rubber match as it were. They are 1-1 since February of last year and 2-2 since Idahos return to the Sky. Can the Mighty Vandals be the first to pick up a road win in this series.  Thank you to our Patreons! This episode is not possible without them:Tub Club:Nick Weber, Mathew Janicek & Daryn CozakTub Token: Nick StutzmanPremium Drink Token:  Dave Ellison, Taylor CashWell Token: Dan MartsonSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub​)Show Sponsors:Hughes River Expiditions: hughesRiver.comSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub)

Liberate and Lather: A Journey to Self Care

Welcome back! In this episode, we meet Stacy Purcell, a Nurse practitioner, and Midwife who loves to help women embrace their own health care. Stacy is board certified as a Women's Health Nurse Practitioner and Certified Nurse Midwife. She began her Advanced Practice career at MLCHC and has made the decision to open her own practice in hopes of offering a unique patient-centered approach to women's health care in the Columbia Basin in Eastern Washington. Connect with Stacy on: Instagram: @embrace_whmc Facebook: @Embracewhmcml Website: https://embracewhmc.com/

Fight On Montana
Eastern Washington Recap and Dixie State Preview

Fight On Montana

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 8, 2021 79:35


Adam and Angel take a deep dive into the close heartbreaking loss to Eastern Washington. We give our thoughts and opinions on what went wrong and how to solve it. We take a step back and talk about expectations of this team and to take a deep breath and relax. Also, we preview the next opponent of the Griz in Dixie State Trailblazers. We give our shout outs to Griz Soccer for continuing to dominate and Griz Volleyball for the grit and determination they continue to show.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now October 5, 2021 - Hour 1 - Across The Sidelines with Nick Edwards, Sports Medicine Journal, Footie 15

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2021 61:10


Colter Nuanez is joined by Cal Poly offensive coordinator Nick Edwards for the Across the Sidelines segment. Edwards, a former Eastern Washington wide receiver, breaks down the Mustangs' offense going into their game this week against Montana State. Later in the show, Dr. Michael Wright of Missoula Bone and Joint joins Colter for the Sports Medicine Journal segment to talk about the physiology and complications of meniscus injuries. And Liam Pope joins Andrew Houghton for the Footie 15 segment to talk about rooting for Manchester United, maybe the most famous sports team in the world.

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson
EWU Survives Against Montana -- FCS Week 5 Recap

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 40:45


Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson react to Eastern Washington and Montana's hard-fought battle in primetime on ESPN2. They also touch. on JMU narrowly beating UNH and Sam Houston State beating Stephen F Austin.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now October 4, 2021 - Hour 1 - Montana Football Hour with Andrew Houghton

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 59:34


Colter Nuanez plays reactions from Eastern Washington's Aaron Best and Montana's Bobby Hauck after the Eagles' wild 34-28 win over the Grizzlies. Later, Andrew Houghton joins Colter to continue breaking down the narratives from the game, including EWU's dominant offense, plus the other results from around the Big Sky Conference.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now October 1, 2021 - Hour 2 - Rajiem Seabrook, Garden City Spotlight

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 51:11


Colter Nuanez is joined by Rajiem Seabrook to continue previewing Montana's big football game against Eastern Washington. Also, on the Garden City Spotlight, all three Missoula AA coaches — Dane Oliver (Sentinel), Matt Johnson (Big Sky) and Mick Morris (Hellgate) — join the show to preview their games, including the big crosstown clash between the Big Sky and Hellgate.

Fight On Montana
Eastern Washington Preview

Fight On Montana

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 71:52


Adam and Angel take a deep dive into the Griz win against Cal Poly.  We chat about things that stood out to this game and what to take into the next game.  We take most of the episode to preview the next Griz opponent in Eastern Washington.  We breakdown the Eastern Washington roster and give our keys to the game.  Plus Angel gives us a story of the last time he played the Eastern.  

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now September 30, 2021 - Hour 2 - Griz, NFL with Kyle Sample, Hauck Highlights

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 47:55


Colter Nuanez is joined by Kyle Sample for the All Football, All the Time segment. The two break down Montana's big matchup against Eastern Washington, plus Kyle's thoughts from the first couple weeks of the NFL season. Colter also presents Hauck Highlights, a roundup of Montana head coach Bobby Hauck's best quotes from the week.

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson
EWU vs Montana in Prime Time & North Dakota State vs North Dakota - FCS Week 5 Preview

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 30:39


The biggest hacks in FCS Football bring you a preview for Week 5 of FCS action. They preview the huge matchup between Montana and Eastern Washington on ESPN2, as well as an in-state rivalry between North Dakota and North Dakota State.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now September 29, 2021 - Hour 1 - Shaun Rainey on Griz, NFL Gambling, Montana State Minute with Alex Eschelman

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 59:45


Colter Nuanez is joined by SWX Montana's Shaun Rainey to talk about the game on everyone's mind: Montana at Eastern Washington this weekend. Colter and Shaun discuss the issues with the Griz offense, and Shaun also reveals the betting strategies that have worked for him early in the NFL season. Later, Alex Eschelman joins Colter for the Montana State Minute, and Colter answers listeners' fantasy football questions for Wing It Wednesday.

Tootell & Nuanez
Nuanez Now September 28, 2021 - Hour 1 - Across the Sidelines with Aaron Best, Chad Dundas on UFC

Tootell & Nuanez

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 56:38


Colter Nuanez is joined by Eastern Washington coach Aaron Best for the Across the Sidelines segment as the Eagles prepare to host Montana this weekend. Then, Chad Dundas of the Co-Main Event and Death in the West podcasts joins Colter in-studio to talk UFC, including the ramifications of Conor McGregor's injury and some rising stars in the fight game.

SUU News Podcasting
Thundercast: Fall '21 Homecoming in review

SUU News Podcasting

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2021 26:01


This week Parker and Christian sit down to discuss Soccer's need for a new game plan, the promising win of the Volleyball team, and football's tough loss to Eastern Washington.

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson
JMU Dominates Weber, EWU Wins In A Shoot Out FCS Week 3 Recap

Bleav in FCS Football with Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2021 30:44


Joe DeLeone and Sean Anderson recap the action from Week 3 of FCS football by breaking down JMU's win over Weber State, Eastern Washington's shootout victory over Western Illinois, and more.

Chris Vernon Show
CLB & CFB w/ Brian Edwards + VINNIE VERNO'S RETURN - 9/3/21

Chris Vernon Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 3, 2021 82:19


On today's show: New Drake album dropped (3:00) College Football including Tennessee, an early test for Ohio State, UCF comes back on Boise State, NC State shuts out USF, Eastern Washington comes thru (5:45) and the Grizzlies made another trade (24:43). Vegas Insider CFB Handicapper Brian Edwards joins the show to give us picks for the College Football weekend including K-State/Stanford, Georgia/Clemson, Alabama/Miami, Ole Miss/Louisville and more (38:10). Finally, Vinnie Verno returns with a trifecta of 5 bloodbaths, 5 massacres, and 5 mortal locks in Philanthropy (1:08:10). Watch LIVE at noon, weekdays on YouTube and the Grizzlies App: bit.ly/MemGrizzApp Watch today's full show at: youtube.com/grindcitymedia