The science that studies the lands, the features, the inhabitants and the phenomena of the Earth
In this episode of By Any Means Necessary, hosts Sean Blackmon and Jacquie Luqman are joined by Monica Cruz, labor reporter with BreakThrough News to discuss an international day of action led by employees of Phillip Morris, the importance of solidarity among international workers and the need to globalize resistance to exploitation, how the Phillip Morris action fits into the context of the rising tide of workers struggle in the US, and the connections between labor, class, and race and their importance in building a working class movement.In the second segment, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Celina Della Croce, Coordinator of Tricontinental: Institute for Social Research to discuss an upcoming anti-imperialist week of action focused on food sovereignty, the connections between food and imperialism, how food sovereignty presents a radical shift in thinking around food and community control over food.In the third segment, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Sohrob Aslamy, a doctoral candidate at Syracuse University in the department of Geography and the environment to discuss the economic crisis and hunger in Afghanistan, how the US invasion and the unofficial sanctions imposed by organizations like the World Bank have contributed to the crisis, the Taliban's inability to handle these issues, and the possibility of the rise of extremist groups like ISIS as a result of these unofficial sanctions.Later in the show, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Devyn Springer, cultural worker, host of the Groundings Podcast, and digital outreach coordinator at the Walter Rodney Foundation to discuss the emergence of both progressive and reactionary movements in the midst of major contradictions within the ruling class and intensifying crises of capitalism, the continued fallout from the Dave Chappelle special on Netflix and the false concern over cancel culture from the ruling class, and how capitalist culture and consumption informs politics.
By Scott Ashley in Anchorage, Alaska 2021 - September 24, 2021 - Many Bible characters spent time in the wilderness, and it powerfully shaped them. Mankind has lived in a spiritual wilderness because it lacks a key ingredient that Jesus revealed at the Feast of Tabenacles -- "living water!" What is this "living water" and what is it signficance?
Did you know the mafia originated in southern Italy? Red didn't! Just one of the many adventures in learning you too can have by listening to the Overly Sarcastic Podcast! This week we tackle Sicily, fridging, and harass Blue into watching the Mummy (1999).Our podcast, like our videos, sometimes touches on the violence, assaults, and murders your English required reading list loves (also we curse sometimes). Treat us like a TV-14 show.ADHD Tik Toker Indigo forgot the name of:@connordefolfeOSP has new videos every Friday:https://www.youtube.com/c/OverlySarcasticProductionsChannelQuestion for the Podcast? Head to the #ask-ospod discord channel:https://discord.gg/OSPMerch:https://www.redbubble.com/people/ospyoutube/shopFollow Us:Patreon.com/OSPTwitter.com/OSPyoutubeTwitter.com/sophie_kay_★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★
Alison Blay-Palmer, the UNESCO Chair on Food Biodiversity and Sustainability Studies, is the founding Director for the Centre for Sustainable Food Systems and a Professor in Geography and Environmental Studies at Wilfrid Laurier University. Her research and teaching combine her passions for sustainable food systems, biodiversity and community viability through civil society engagement and innovative governance. Alison collaborates with academics and practitioners across Canada and internationally including partners in Australia, Brazil, France, Germany, Kenya, South Africa, and the United States . This work gained national recognition in both 2012 and 2019 when her partnership was one of three nominees for a national SSHRC Partnership Impact Award. Alison has been a member of the Royal Society of Canada's College of New Scholars, Artists and Scientists since 2016. https://www.balsillieschool.ca/alison-blay-palmer/ https://nexuspmg.com/
Quizmasters Lee and Marc are joined by Doug and Marion for a general knowledge quiz with topics including Music Genres, Book Adaptations, Vocabulary, Food, Movie Cameos, Geography, Sex Toys, True Crime and more! Round One MUSIC GENRE ORIGINS - What American city is known as the home of Go-Go music? BOOK ADAPTATIONS - Reese Witherspoon and Kerry Washington star in the 2020 Hulu television adaptation of which 2017 New York Times bestseller? VOCABULARY - Which term refers to both a contrapuntal musical composition used by Bach and Phish as well as a disturbed state of consciousness in which the person affected seems to perform acts in full awareness but upon recovery cannot recall the acts performed? ICE CREAM - Ben and Jerry's Ice Cream formed in Burlington, VT, in 1978, released what flavor first? HEALTHY COUNTRIES - According to the Bloomberg Global Health Index, what Western European country is ranked as the healthiest in the world, with a score of 92.75%? MOVIE CAMEOS - Which 1993 coming-of-age comedy is now considered a cult classic (despite being a box office flop when it was released) and who's 70's rock soundtrack went double platinum? Round Two ASTRONOMY - Indicating its early stage of development in sequence, what is the term for the smallest of the three types of black holes? ENGLISH LANGUAGE - The letter E is the most common used in English language texts. What is the most common first letter? MOVIE CAMEOS - Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders made a cameo in what 1988 drama starring Susan Sarandon, Don Johnson and Jeff Daniels? NATURE PRESERVES - Which Florida national preserve was the first ever created in 1974 in an effort to stop the construction of the world's largest jetport, and was also the location of a Phish festival in which the band played for 8-straight hours in new year's eve in 1999? SEX TOYS - As illustrated on red-figure paintings from Ancient Greece, a sexual device called an olisbokollikes was prepared in kitchens and made from what food? TRUE CRIME - What state leads the United States with most serial killers per capita according to a 2015 Huffington Post article? Final Questions FOOD - Gumbo, a popular Phish song and delicious creole dish, is created using what is referred to as the creole or cajun holy trinity, what food item is included in this variation that is not included in a traditional mirepoix? ARENAS - Which arena, which Phish happened to sell out for 13 shows in a row in 2017, is the only arena in the world that has a concave rather than convex ceiling? EUROPEAN GEOGRAPHY - The Gotthard Base Tunnel, the world's longest and deepest tunnel is located in what European country? MATH - To defend against natural predators, Cicadas utilize what proven mathematical concept (by only leaving their burrows in 7, 13, or 17 years)? CELEBRITY NICKNAMES - What was Mick Jagger's nickname for Rolling Stones drummer Charlie Watts? Upcoming LIVE Know Nonsense Trivia Challenges October 13th, 2021 - Know Nonsense Trivia Challenge - Point Ybel Brewing Co. - 7:30 pm EDT October 14th, 2021 - Know Nonsense Trivia Challenge - Ollie's Pub Records and Beer - 7:30 pm EDT You can find out more information about that and all of our live events online at KnowNonsenseTrivia.com All of the Know Nonsense events are free to play and you can win prizes after every round. Thank you Thanks to our supporters on Patreon. Thank you, Quizdaddies – Tommy (The Electric Mud) and Tim (Pat's Garden Service) Thank you, Team Captains – Skyler, Dylan, Shaun, Lydia, Gil, David, Aaron, Kristen & Fletcher Thank you, Proverbial Lightkeepers – Moo, Tim, Nabeel, Patrick, Jon, Adam, Ryan, Mollie, Lisa, Alex, Spencer, Kaitlynn, Manu, Mo, Matthew, Luc, Hank, Justin, Cooper, Elyse, Sarah, Karly, Kristopher, Josh, Lucas Thank you, Rumplesnailtskins – Hbomb, Alex, Doug, Kevin and Sara, Tiffany, Allison, Paige, We Do Stuff, Mike S., Kenya, Jeff, Eric, Steven, Efren, Mike J., Mike C. If you'd like to support the podcast and gain access to bonus content, please visit http://theknowno.com and click "Support." Special Guests: Doug Smith and Marion.
Quizmasters Lee and Marc are joined by Seth and Jamie to meet to ask, suss and answer a general knowledge quiz with topics including 80's Music, Famous Relatives, Movies, Geography, History, Board Games, Classic TV, Phobias and more! Round One AGRICULTURE - What Southeastern European country is the biggest harvester of cork in the world? 80's MUSIC - The traditional folk song “Kookaburra” was involved in a copyright dispute over what hit 80's song? FAMOUS RELATIVES - What comedic actor's mother was a NASA engineer, whose work ultimately helped the Apollo 13 crew return safely home? MOVIE RELEASES - In what year was the movie Friday released? U.S. GEOGRAPHY - Bedloe's Island, located in the United States, was officially renamed in 1956 to what? GLUE - Gum Arabic, Latex and Library paste are all types of glue who have what common origin? Round Two THE TWILIGHT ZONE - In The Twilight Zone's classic episode ""It's A Good Life"" when Dan kills six-year old Anthony Fremont a murderer and a monster, the child transforms him into what? BOARD GAMES - Twister was not selling well until Johnny Carson played it with what actress on The Tonight Show in 1966? PHOBIAS - A phobia of the dark is called what? FAMOUS RELATIVES - Who is Jason Sudeikis's actor uncle, who appeared on all 275 episodes of the classic sitcom Cheers, and what character did he play? CLASSIC TV - Gilligan's Island debuted on September 26th, 1964 and ran for three seasons on what network? LEGENDARY GUITARISTS - Known for having written the Blues standard "The Sky Is Crying", what Mississippi-born blues guitarist and 1992 Roll Hall of Fame inductee was known as the "King of Slide Guitar?" SPORTS EQUIPMENT - Nomex is frequently worn in which sport? Final Questions FAMOUS RELATIVES - What famous rocker's daughter won a silver medal in equestrian events in July of 2021? FOLK SONGS - Which hobo's anthem was first recorded in 1928 by Harry McClintock and depicts a cocayne (a land of plenty in medieval myth)? U.S. HISTORY - American Minerva was the first daily newspaper in what American city? WORLD WAR II - During World War II, what playful name was given to the island-hopping Ally-led military operation comprising 13 smaller operations (including Operations Goodtime, Blissful and Dexterity) led by General * Douglas MacArthur in the South Pacific from 1943-1944? Upcoming LIVE Know Nonsense Trivia Challenges August 6th, 2021 - Know Nonsense Trivia Challenge - Point Ybel Brewing Co. - 7:30 pm EDT August 7th, 2021 - Know Nonsense Trivia Challenge - Ollies Pub Records and Beer - 7:30 pm EDT You can find out more information about that and all of our live events online at KnowNonsenseTrivia.com All of the Know Nonsense events are free to play and you can win prizes after every round. Thank you Thanks to our supporters on Patreon. Thank you, Quizdaddies – Tommy (The Electric Mud) and Tim (Pat's Garden Service) Thank you, Team Captains – Skyler, Dylan, Shaun, Lydia, Gil, David, Aaron, Kristen & Fletcher Thank you, Proverbial Lightkeepers – Moo, Tim, Nabeel, Patrick, Jon, Adam, Ryan, Mollie, Lisa, Alex, Spencer, Kaitlynn, Manu, Mo, Matthew, Luc, Hank, Justin, Cooper, Elyse, Sarah, Karly, Kristopher, Josh, Lucas Thank you, Rumplesnailtskins – Hbomb, Alex, Doug, Kevin and Sara, Tiffany, Allison, Paige, We Do Stuff, Mike S., Kenya, Jeff, Eric, Steven, Efren, Mike J., Mike C. If you'd like to support the podcast and gain access to bonus content, please visit http://theknowno.com and click "Support." Special Guests: Jamie and Seth.
Our third episode features Pavithra Vasudevan and Sara Smith. Pavi is Assistant Professor in the Department of African & African Diaspora Studies and the Center for Women's & Gender Studies at the University of Texas at Austin. Sara is Professor of Geography at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. They tell the inside story of researching writing and publishing their article, “The domestic geopolitics of racial capitalism.”
https://joshuaproject.net/people_groups/11510/AF Listen to "A Third of Us" podcast with Greg Kelley, produced by the Alliance for the Unreached: https://alliancefortheunreached.org/podcast/ Watch "Stories of Courageous Christians" w/ Mark Kordic https://storiesofcourageouschristians.com/stories-of-courageous-christians
The Boys are at 137! The Boys go in: Puerto Ricans and Cubans, Guam and Bermuda, It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia, Seinfeld, Curb Your Enthusiasm, Topography, Geology, Geography, Physics, Mathematics, Extreme Rules Review, FTR is a bust, Nuremburg Trials
The boys kick off Week 5 & the month of October with an absolute banger of an episode. We had Tyler's Top Bets, vintage Uncle Chris being himself again & an interview with SEC Network's Tom Hart that turned into a history lesson about US States with absolutely zero facts involved. We start with a quick look at what we're most excited for in October, tell you what CFB team is somehow sadder than Marler, and then give our picks & previews for Week 5's biggest games including: Bama-Ole Miss, UGA-Arkansas, Kentucky-Florida, LSU-Auburn, Cincy-ND, and Vandy-UConn. All that plus fake bowl names & Winning and Boozing choices for each game. Enjoy!
A geography major with a first world problem.. Someone was influenced by us and it's giving them a whole new set of problems. Plus, raise your hand if you've ever seen J-Si naked!Listen to all of today's calls!
Embracing the Anthropocene: Managing Human Impact is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Mark Maslin, Professor of Geography at University College London. This wide-ranging conversation explores Prof. Maslin's research on the Anthropocene which according to his definition began when human impacts on the planet irrevocably started to change the course of the Earth's biological and geographical trajectory, leading to climate change, loss of biodiversity, deforestation, and more. Howard Burton is the founder of the Ideas Roadshow, Ideas on Film and host of the Ideas Roadshow Podcast. He can be reached at email@example.com. 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
Welcome to The Academic Life! In this episode you'll hear about: the importance of normalizing failure in college the emotional work involved with coming back from a failure the role institutions have in resilience work the power of reflection for student success Our guest is: Dr. Anna Sharpe, Associate Dean for Student Success at Berry College. Dr. Sharpe has spent the last six years reimagining academic success and support programming at Berry College. She has the privilege of leading an incredible team of five professional staff and over a hundred student employees working in the areas of academic success, first-year experience, accessibility, and retention. Holding a PhD in Geography from University of Kentucky, Dr. Sharpe also researches the interplay of race, politics, law, and land use, focusing on the southeastern coast, where she was born and raised. When she is not on Berry's beautiful campus, you can find her with her husband and son--cooking, hiking, and making frequent trips to the coast. Our host is: Dr. Dana M. Malone, the co-producer of the Academic Life podcasts. She is a higher education scholar and practitioner. Dana met Anna at the University of Kentucky, where they worked together with students in academic jeopardy and assisted them in reimagining and refocusing their college trajectories. Listeners to this episode might be interested in: The Stanford Resilience Project: Stanford Resilience Project videos Carol Dweck's work: Carol Dweck's TED Talk on the Power of Believing You Can Improve Mindset: The New Psychology of Success by Carol Dweck Grit: The Power of Passion and Perseverance by Angela Duckworth From the National Resource Center for the First-Year Experience and Students in Transition, Promoting Belonging, Growth Mindset, and Resilience to Foster Student Success (Baldwin, A., et al.) NBN Podcasts with Lisa Nunn on College Belonging NBN Podcast with Lisa Nunn on Teaching First-Year and First-Generation Students: Wish we'd bring on an expert about something? DM us on Twitter: The Academic Life @AcademicLifeNBN. 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
Embracing the Anthropocene: Managing Human Impact is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Mark Maslin, Professor of Geography at University College London. This wide-ranging conversation explores Prof. Maslin's research on the Anthropocene which according to his definition began when human impacts on the planet irrevocably started to change the course of the Earth's biological and geographical trajectory, leading to climate change, loss of biodiversity, deforestation, and more. Howard Burton is the founder of the Ideas Roadshow, Ideas on Film and host of the Ideas Roadshow Podcast. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/geography
Embracing the Anthropocene: Managing Human Impact is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Mark Maslin, Professor of Geography at University College London. This wide-ranging conversation explores Prof. Maslin's research on the Anthropocene which according to his definition began when human impacts on the planet irrevocably started to change the course of the Earth's biological and geographical trajectory, leading to climate change, loss of biodiversity, deforestation, and more. Howard Burton is the founder of the Ideas Roadshow, Ideas on Film and host of the Ideas Roadshow Podcast. He can be reached at email@example.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/world-affairs
Embracing the Anthropocene: Managing Human Impact is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Mark Maslin, Professor of Geography at University College London. This wide-ranging conversation explores Prof. Maslin's research on the Anthropocene which according to his definition began when human impacts on the planet irrevocably started to change the course of the Earth's biological and geographical trajectory, leading to climate change, loss of biodiversity, deforestation, and more. Howard Burton is the founder of the Ideas Roadshow, Ideas on Film and host of the Ideas Roadshow Podcast. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/environmental-studies
This week, Grace Blakeley speaks to Geoff Mann, Professor of Geography at Simon Fraser University and author of In the Long Run We Are All Dead: Keynesianism, Political Economy and Revolution and, with Joel Wainwright, Climate Leviathan: A Political Theory of Our Planetary Future. They discuss capitalism, state power and climate breakdown, whether the pandemic has ended neoliberalism, and why democracy is so important to anti-capitalist struggle today.You can support our work on the show by becoming a Patron. Thanks to our producer Conor Gillies and the Lipman-Miliband Trust for making this episode possible.
This week, we take a deep dive into how climate change is exacerbating extreme droughts and accelerating wildfires with bioclimatologist Park Williams. Dr. Williams is an associate professor at UCLA's Department of Geography. His particular expertise in the causes and consequences of drought guides us through a wide-ranging conversation on the transformative changes we are seeing in the American West as temperatures rise and how we should adapt to a future of more frequent droughts and dangerous wildfires. Dr. Williams is the recent co-author of the paper, "Uncertainties, Limits, and Benefits of Climate Change Mitigation for Soil Moisture Drought in Southwestern North America," and he explains the biggest findings of the research, how bad drought has been over the past two decades, and how this compares to historic megadroughts. You can learn more about Dr. Williams and his research at his website here. Subscribe to our Substack newsletter "The Climate Weekly": https://theclimateweekly.substack.com/ As always, follow us @climatepod on Twitter and email us at email@example.com. Our music is "Gotta Get Up" by The Passion Hifi, check out his music at thepassionhifi.com. Rate, review and subscribe to this podcast on iTunes, Spotify, Stitcher, and more! Subscribe to our new YouTube channel! Join our Facebook group. Check out our updated website!
Grace speaks to Geoff Mann, Professor of Geography at Simon Fraser University and author of In the Long Run We Are All Dead: Keynesianism, Political Economy and Revolution and, with Joel Wainwright, Climate Leviathan: A Political Theory of Our Planetary Future. They discuss capitalism, state power and climate breakdown, whether the pandemic has ended neoliberalism, and why democracy is so important to anti-capitalist struggle today.You can support our work on the show by becoming a Patron at patreon.com/aworldtowinpod, where you'll also get access to full versions of the interviews.
In Episode 112 I interview Dr. Judd Burton about his new book on Gobekli Tepe and Sacred Geography. You can find links to Dr. Burton's classes on the Apocrypha and other important subject matters at his websites, burtonbeyond.com and tioba.org. Show Notes: The Faithful Podcast with Stephanie Baker - faithfulpodcast.podbean.com Phil's Website – https://philsbaker.com Patreon Page - patreon.com/philsbaker Apple Podcasts Channel - Reclaiming the Faith Book New: Wineskins and the Simple Words of Christ BDK - www.omegafrequency.com Contact me – firstname.lastname@example.org Early Christian Resources - The Historic Faith The Ante-Nicene Writings - https://www.scrollpublishing.com/store/more-CD-ANF.html
Episode #26 - Korleen Schmidt loves to talk about the weather and explain it to those who want to know about it. She joins hosts Erin Davis & Lloyd Hetherington on the green bench from The Village at University Gates in Waterloo, a widow, mother of 4, grandmother of 11, talks about the full circle of her life, combining her loves of geography and theology. "If not for the weather, we'd have nothing to talk about." "In her study of theology she's learning and teaching how to go to heaven, and in her study of meteorology she teaches us how the heavens go." -Lloyd Hetherington An elementary school teacher in Toronto A degree from Western in Geography A teaching degree and a masters in theological studies and so much more Pastor Korleen Schmidt - worked 5 years for the United Church in Hanover as the assistant minister. She grew up in Elmwood, went to a one-room school, and found it to be a great experience. "Sometimes we listened and sometimes we didn't, you know how that goes with kids." -Korleen Schmidt A decision to move in with (and be adopted by) her aunt & uncle after her parents divorced and she attended the Brantford Collegiate Institute. "I was always open to opportunities. It could not have been better in every way." "It's quite an eye opener to be able to look at the vegetation to absorb what's going on. The snakes, the toads, the fish that we became familiar with in the forest." -Korleen Schmidt What are words of advice your parents gave you when heading out to play? What fascinates you about the weather? "Changes, constant changes." "Our weathermen do a fantastic job giving us a good picture of what's expected in the day. Going into detail that a lot of us just sort of gloss over." -Korleen Schmidt We've been around the world, visiting close to 50 countries. "Doesn't travel broaden your horizons and your understanding of your fellow human in so many ways." -Erin Davis Subscribe, rate, and review our podcast on any network and share your thoughts on social media using the #ElderWisdom tag to help others find us. ----more---- The Green Bench is a symbol of elder wisdom. Physically or virtually, the bench invites us all to sit alongside a senior, share a conversation, or give and offer advice. It challenges the stigma seniors face; the ageism still so prevalent in society. It reminds us of the wealth of wisdom our elders offer and in doing so, helps restore them to a place of reverence. "The greatest untapped resource in Canada, if not the world, is the collective wisdom of our elders." -Ron Schlegel This podcast is brought to you by Schlegel Villages, retirement & long-term care homes in Ontario, Canada. #ElderWisdom | Stories from the Green Bench is produced by Memory Tree Productions Learn more about our host, Erin Davis, at erindavis.com Learn more about co-host, Lloyd Hetherington Learn more about #ElderWisdom at elderwisdom.ca
In Episode 112 I interview Dr. Judd Burton about his new book on Gobekli Tepe and Sacred Geography. You can find links to Dr. Burton's classes on the Apocrypha and other important subject matters at his websites, burtonbeyond.com and tioba.org. Phil's Website – https://philsbaker.com Patreon Page - patreon.com/philsbaker Apple Podcasts Channel - Reclaiming the Faith Book New: Wineskins and the Simple Words of Christ BDK - www.omegafrequency.com Contact me – email@example.com The Ante-Nicene Writings - https://www.scrollpublishing.com/store/more-CD-ANF.html
"You often get a wonderful, joyous feeling after going into the crop circles" - Lucy Pringle Lucy Pringle is one of the worlds leading crop circle researchers. She has been visiting, photographing and studying crop circles for decades. She is the author of The Energies of Crop Circles: The Science and Power of a Mysterious Intelligence She is a Founder member of the Centre for Crop Circle Studies. She is widely known and is an international authority on the subject and the pioneer researcher into the effects of electromagnetic fields on living systems. This includes the physiological and psychological effects reported by people after visiting or being in the vicinity of a crop formation. She has also studied animal behaviour, remote effects, luminosities, mechanical failures and audio effects from crop circles. Her research shows measured changes in the human hormones following short exposure to the circles, also changes in brain activity. She also writes, appears on TV and broadcasts extensively on the crop circle phenomenon. She has been a guest on BBC and Meridian Television and The Big Breakfast Show. The BBC has recently produced a programme on her research which was shown on Inside Out. She has also appeared on many US programmes including William Gazecki's 'Quest for Truth', The Discovery, Learning and History Channels, and TV programmes in Germany, Japan, France, Italy, Spain, Slovenia, Mexico and Canada. She was a guest on Libby Purvis's Mid-Week programme on Radio 4 and the BBC World Service. What you'll learn in this episode: How crop circles formWhat people experience when walking into a crop circleHow to tell a real from a fake (hoax) crop circleWhat happens to the crops (grain) in the crop circleHow History, Geography, Science, Astronomy, Geology, Music, Art, and Spirituality converge in the crop circle phenomenonMore about the earth electromagnetic grids and telluric fieldsHow crop circles effect the human biofield How Crop circles fit in with electric universe theory Quotes "I have experienced every single type of feeling that you can feel in the crop circle. You'll never know how people are going to react ."-Lucy Pringle"There seems to be a magnetic connection between the earth energy lines and crop circles"-Lucy Pringle"There are all sorts of different measurable energies within the circle."-Lucy Pringle"There are certain things that are happening within the sphere and it's beyond our common understanding."-Lucy Pringle"To study crop circles, You have to be open-minded; think outside the box. Today, scientists are more open minded. "-Lucy Pringle"We have the largest crop circle data set - over 800 reports of people's reactions from their crop circle experience"-Lucy Pringle"There are 68 countries where crop circles appear."-Lucy Pringle Continue the adventure: Lucy Pringle Lucy's book: The Energies of Crop Circles: The Science and Power of a Mysterious Intelligence Temporary Temples You'll also love these episodes: Eileen Day McKusick | Tuning The Human Biofield, The Electric Universe, Biomimicry Business Models, and more! Darin Olien | Superfoods, Sustainability, Sovereignty, Systems, and More Dr. James Hardt | Brainwaves, The Force, Creativity, Kundalini, ESP and more Jim Fortin | Transforming your Life with Brain Science, Ancient Wisdom, and Psychology Dawson Church | How Consciousness Creates Material Reality, EFT Tapping, Eco Mediation, and more Michael Thornhill | Founder of Casa Galactica, Ayahuasca Retreat Center, on Healing Trauma and Channeling Interdimensional Beings Ashley Wiegand | Using Neurofeedback for Peak Performance Robert Waggoner | The Wild World of Lucid Dreaming
Soil nurtures plant, animal and human life. Industrial farming practices have depleted soil and agrochemicals have been used to revive it. In recent years some farmers have adopted regenerative methods, to create and nurture soil, before turning their attention to growing crops and livestock. So what does the latest research suggests we need to change if we are to encourage greater sustainability in our soil culture and practices? Des Fitzgerald talks to Maria Puig de la Bellacasa and Daryl Stump about how we might change the way we think about and treat soil. Maria Puig de la Bellacasa is an AHRC Leadership Fellow and a Reader at the Centre for Interdisciplinary Methodologies, University of Warwick. Her research covers science and technology studies, feminist theory and environmental humanities. Her current work explores the formation of novel ecological cultures, looking at how connections between scientific knowing, social and community movements, and art interventions are contributing to transformative ethics, politics and justice. Her current work explores the changes in human-soil relations. Inspired by a range of interventions and practices from science, community activism, art, and soil policy and advocacy, Maria explores contemporary human-soil encounters that happen beyond the usual uses of soil for production. Through her research, Maria hopes to change the way we relate to soils and to contribute to nurturing everyday ecological awareness. You can find details about Maria's research here: https://gtr.ukri.org/projects?ref=AH%2FT00665X%2F1. And, you can watch a talk Maria gave for the Serpentine Galleries here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bfNSPx24f2l Daryl Stump is an archaeologist in the Departments of Archaeology and Environment and Geography at the University of York. His research makes use of archaeological techniques to assess the sustainability of human-environment interactions, with a particular focus on historic agricultural systems in eastern Africa. He is currently leading on the AHRC-funded project, SOIL-SAFE, which explores the benefits of soil erosion and river-side sediment traps for agricultural production and, in turn, food security. Building on relationships with agricultural NGOs in the UK, Europe and eastern Africa, this project combines archaeological, ethnobotanical and development studies research to design a method of assessing the costs and benefits of sediment traps that can be applied by NGOs and researchers to a range of social and ecological environments worldwide. It aims to benefit rural communities where soil erosion presents a serious threat to their future livelihoods. You can find details about Daryl's research here: https://gtr.ukri.org/projects?ref=AH%2FT004185%2F1 And here: https://gtr.ukri.org/projects?ref=AH%2FV000551%2F1#/tabOverview Professor Des Fitzgerald is a New Generation Thinker based at the University of Exeter. You can find a new podcast series Green Thinking: 26 episodes 26 minutes long in the run up to COP26 made in partnership with the Arts and Humanities Research Council, part of UKRI, exploring the latest research and ideas around understanding and tackling the climate and nature emergency. New Generation Thinkers Des Fitzgerald and Eleanor Barraclough will be in conversation with researchers on a wide-range of subjects from cryptocurrencies and finance to eco poetry and fast fashion. The podcasts are all available from the Arts & Ideas podcast feed - and collected on the Free Thinking website under Green Thinking where you can also find programmes on festivals, rivers, eco-criticism and the weather. https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p07zg0r2 For more information about the research the AHRC's supports around climate change and the natural world you can visit: https://www.ukri.org/our-work/responding-to-climate-change/ or follow @ahrcpress on twitter. To join the discussion about the research covered in this podcast and the series please use the hashtag #GreenThinkingPodcast. Producer: Ruth Watts
Trevor Paglen aspires to see the unseen. The artist explores the act of looking through various angles—such as how artificial-intelligence systems have been trained to “see” and categorize the world, or the disquieting sense of being “watched” by a security camera—and creates scenarios that frequently implicate viewers in the experience. At other times, he'll take pictures of places that are typically kept far out of sight, including the rarely seen headquarters of America's National Security Agency, or the Mojave Desert, home to numerous military facilities, prisons, and a former nuclear testing site. Paglen, who has a Ph.D. in geography from University of California, Berkeley, also thinks about the relationship between space and time, and how the associations a person makes while looking at something—be it an age-old landscape or a satellite in endless orbit around the Earth—are fleeting and constantly changing. By highlighting invisible frameworks that exist in the world, Paglen invites viewers to think about life's inconspicuous, and often unsettling, realities. Paglen, who is 47 and has studios in New York and Berlin, draws on science, technology, and investigative journalism to make his wide-ranging work. In one of his early projects, “Recording Carceral Landscapes” (1995–2004), he wore a concealed microphone and posed as a criminology student to document the interiors of California penitentiaries. For “The Last Pictures” (2012), he collaborated with materials scientists at M.I.T. to devise an ultra-archival disc, micro-etched with a collection of 100 images, and launched it into space on a communications satellite for aliens to find. More recently, his viral digital art project and app “ImageNet Roulette” (2020), which allowed users to upload photos of their faces to see how A.I. might label them, horrified many users with racist, sexist, or overtly stereotypical results, leading ImageNet, a leading image database, to remove half a million images. Beyond his art practice, Paglen continues his preoccupation with perception. He studies martial arts, surfs, and composes music—activities that require constant, intense awareness. It all stems from a heightened consciousness of, and interest in, the concept of observation that he's carried for nearly his entire life. “We're all trying to learn different ways of seeing,” he says. On this episode, Paglen discusses his deep-seated fascination with perception, talking with Spencer about the impacts of surveillance, deserts as sites of secrecy, and the value of trying to perceive forces that seem impossible to see. Show notes:Full transcript on firstname.lastname@example.org:54: “The Last Pictures” project (2012)19:51: “Orbital Reflector” (2018)29:48: Robert Smithson's “Spiral Jetty” (1970) 42:53: Paglen's thrash group, Noisegate47:15: “Recording Carceral Landscapes” (1995–2004) 1:05:13: “ImageNet Roulette” (2020) 1:05:13: “Bloom” (2020)
Are solar panels and electric cars the way out of the current climate crisis? Is there any correlation between increasing rates of mental disorder, including anxiety and depression, and our perpetual pursuit of growth defined by increasing the GDP? Join Al Capone and Eliot Ness (aka Cody and Dan) as they go #beyondFLG with Brian Petersen to learn the answers to these questions. Brian Petersen is an Associate Professor in Geography, Planning, and Recreation in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences at NAU (Harvard of the West). Brian earned his BS In Environmental Science from the University of Idaho, followed by Masters Degrees in Forest Resources and Public Administration from the University of Washington. He ultimately earned his PhD in Environmental Studies from the University of California Santa Cruz (Go Banana Slugs)! Brian's research focuses broadly on the social dimensions of climate change. He recently co-authored a book with Diana Stuart and Ryan Gunderson called "Climate Change Solutions: Overcoming the Capital-Climate Contradiction." His work also focuses on wilderness, public lands, biodiversity conservation, sustainability, and city planning. Brian has produced dozens of journal publications related to these topics. He recently served as the Chair of the City of Flagstaff Sustainability Commission for three years and speaks to his experience on this episode. Tune in to learn more about the alternative climate solutions that Brian addresses.
This week's guest is Kyle Walker, associate Professor of Geography and Director of the Center for Urban Studies at Texas Christian University. His research includes US immigration politics, the demography of cities and suburbs, and open data science.Check out his new book: Analyzing US Census Data: Methods, Maps, and Models in R
Tom Klak is a geographer who's recent work has focused on the restoration of the American chestnut tree. Tom is part of a team of researchers who is working on reviving the chestnut through a transgenic process, so that it can survive the fungus that decimated (and all but eradicated) chestnuts when it was accidentally introduced in the U.S. in 1904. If you have information about a chestnut tree where you live or roam, please feel free to reach out to Tom via email (email@example.com). You can also learn more about the project(s) to restore the American chestnut tree at the American Chestnut Foundation (https://acf.org/).One note about the recording: you'll hear more than a few birds in the background. We kept them in, because it is both delightful and a truthful representation of Tom and part of what drives his work. ~~~~~~The MSF team is ramping up for March 2022 and the return of the Maine Science Festival. We'll have more details and information in our next episode. Until then, you can get excited about the MSF (and help support us!) by getting your own themed MSF t-shirt, mug, or even MSF Trading Cards. All are available on our store, available at our website (mainesciencefestival.org).~~~~~~The Maine Science Podcast is a production of the Maine Science Festival. It was recorded at Discovery Studios, at the Maine Discovery Museum, in Bangor, ME. Edited and produced by Kate Dickerson; production support by Maranda Bouchard and social media support from Next Media. The Discover Maine theme was composed and performed by Nick Parker. If you want to support the Maine Science Podcast and/or the Maine Science Festival, you can do so at our website mainesciencefestival.org either at our donation page OR by getting some MSF merchandise through our online store. Find us online:Website - Maine Science FestivalMaine Science Festival on social media: Facebook Twitter InstagramMaine Science Podcast on social media: Facebook Twitter InstagramMaine Science Festival Store - https://bit.ly/MSF-storecontact us: firstname.lastname@example.org© 2021 Maine Science Festival
When faced with barriers of age, gender and looks - once being told “You're in the room to improve the view” - she simply rolled up her sleeves and built integrity through hard work and grit. She shares how important it is to read the landscape, stay objective and build relationships based on common ground. Not letting ‘what is' get in her way, Kristin will inspire all to move beyond the truth of the matter.Kristin is a Principal in State Advocacy and Appropriations with BGR, a bipartisan lobbying and communications firm in Washington, DC. She uses her many years of state government experience to assist clients in areas as diverse as executive policy, legislative debates and regulatory issues. She also leads outreach to multistate policy organizations such as the National Governors Association (NGA), the National Association of Attorneys General (NAAG) and the National Conference of State Legislatures (NCSL).Her rich experience in policy and politics includes serving as Policy Director for the Attorney General of Ohio, MIke DeWine, being Director of State Government Affairs for the Entertainment Software Association (ESA), and serving as Director of State Government Affairs at the National Association of Professional Employer Organizations (NAPEO).A native of Ohio, Kristin graduated from Ohio University in 2007, receiving a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science with a minor in Geography. She achieved her Master of Arts degree in Political Science (American Politics) in 2008.
Polina Storozhuk is an active youth leader. She is an Alumna of 3 Klitschko Foundation’s Projects and currently organizing her own project. She recently was a participant of the Challenge Academy International Project for young people from Ukraine and Germany by Klitschko Foundation, as well as LEAP. Polina is a student at School 15 in Rivne, which is specialized in learning English, and she is the winner of numerous city olympiads in Ukrainian language and literature, German language and in Geography. She is a champion of regional competitions in table tennis. And a participant in 3 Klitschko Foundation projects: Democracy Hub, Great Debate Camp and Challenge Academy. Instagram: @polina_strzhuk
Reframing Rural's second season "Sowing Possibility" shares conversations with rural advocates from across the Heartland and West. Guided by host Megan Torgerson, this ten episode season leans into intimate and expansive questions about the past and future of rural America while provoking inspired possibilities for a shared future.
1:23 - Sports Update 6:00 - Geography for Brokers 25:00 - Q&A “What produce is popping up now that it's Fall?” “Is it worth traveling to prospect in person?” “How do I find carriers with a HazMat endorsement?” Freight Broker Basics Course: https://freight-360.teachable.com/p/freight-broker-basics Group Coaching: https://freight-360.teachable.com/p/group-coaching-sessions Sponsors/Affiliates: Free Month of DAT Power: http://www.dat.com/power/1959316 Free Month of DAT Express: http://www.dat.com/express/1959316 Free Month of DAT Truckers Edge: http://www.truckersedge.com/1959316 Lean Solutions Group: https://www.leangroup.com/ AscendTMS: http://www.TheFreeTMS.com/ Promo Code: RA-Freight360! Nate Cross: email@example.com LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/nate-cross-03b69332/ Benjamin Kowalski: firstname.lastname@example.org LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/benjaminkowalski/ Freight 360 Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/449325909379811 Freight 360 Website: www.freight360.net