S-P-O-R-T. SPORT SPORT SPORT! This is basically all Edward heard for the second half of today's episode. Thanks to James, Alyson got the opportunity to wax poetic about her favourite topic. A lot happens, per usual. Edward is quizzed. A Gen Z karma point is received. We try to patent a system. Someone is bedazzling trucks with philosophical bumper stickers. There's a technical issue. The Paris vibe becomes a religion. And Alyson reveals a shocking side of herself. (She's a Barb.) --- This week on amfpod.com: some Salman Rushdie appreciation. --- Want to leave us a message? Call us at 202-630-4509 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org! Follow us on insta/tiktok - @amessagefrom or on twitter - @amessagefrom_! Check out our website - amfpod.com - for extra content! Be a gem and rate us 5 stars on Apple Podcast and on Spotify! Like and subscribe on YouTube! --- Music: Marty Gots a Plan by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license. https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1500015 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
Episode 143 Notes and Links to Neema Avashia's Work On Episode 143 of The Chills at Will Podcast, Pete welcomes Neema Avashia, and the two discuss, among other topics, her lifelong love of words, books as sources of comfort and disappointment, formative writers like Abraham Verghese and Salman Rushdie, her own writing and its strengthening through workshops and writers' groups and through her work as an educator and activist, her book as a direct response to uneven and often wrong depictions of South Asians and more diverse Appalachian communities, the ways in which the book's diverse chapters coalesce, and salient ideas of home and belonging. Neema Avashia was born and raised in southern West Virginia to Indian immigrant parents, and she has been a civics and history teacher in the Boston Public Schools since 2003. She is the author of Another Appalachia: Coming Up Queer and Indian in a Mountain Place, published in March 2022. Neema Avashia's Website Buy Another Appalachia: Coming Up Queer and Indian in a Mountain Place Neema is Profiled for CNN by Harmeet Kaur-“What it was like to grow up in Appalachia for a child of Indian immigrants” from July 14, 2022 Neema's Article for Lithub from Jan. 2021- “The Deep Connection of West Virginia's Indian Community” At about 1:55, Neema sets Pete straight on the correct pronunciation of At about 2:15, Neema discusses her childhood relationship with words-with Gujarati and English, her favorite books, etc.-and she At about 6:10, Neema discusses reading as a way of exploring life outside of her small town, and highlights a seminal moment recently with hometown librarians At about 8:05-10:20, Neema responds to Pete's question about representation; she cites racist and factually-wrong references to South Asian people in pop culture At about 10:20, Neema describes moments in which writing became a love and a possible profession for her At about 11:15, Neema talks about writers and writing that gave (and gives) her “chills at will,” including the formative Salman Rushdie At about 13:05, Neema is asked how teaching informs her writing, and vice versa, and she gives background on how her writing career has had stops and recent starts At about 14:35, Neema explains how a lot of her inspiration for her book, Another Appalachia, is in direct response to the book and hoopla from JD Vance's At about 16:35, Neema further expands on how she has learned “clarity” through teaching At about 18:45, Neema responds to Pete's question about Neema's school community's reactions to her book publication At about 20:15, Neema answers Pete's questions about books that have resonated with her students over the years-she highlights Jason Reynolds and Elizabeth Azevedo's work At about 21:20, Pete and Neema discuss contextualizing works that resonate with young readers when At about 23:55, Neema explains how her essays were found to have a “throughline” and how Grub Street Writers and Kenyon Writer's Workshop (and mentors like Geeta Kothari) help the book crystallize At about 26:20, Pete compliments the book's opening and asks about Neema's rationale for its second person usage At about 28:30, The two discuss a pivotal early passage about patriotism and “returning home” At about 30:30, Neema discusses Appalachian tropes and how she balanced what people previously thought they knew about the region with counter examples At about 34:30, Neema discusses the wonderful CNN documentary done by W. Kamau Bell and how she was profiled for the CNN website At about 36:10, The two discuss the book's second chapter/essay and her parents' move to the United States and the two discuss connections to the great Abraham Verghese's work At about 38:10, Neema speaks glowingly of the “masterpiece of a book,” Cutting for Stone, as well as Anthony Doerr's All the Light We Cannot See At about 38:40, Pete references Chaya Bhuvaneswar's fictional account of the 1984 Bhopal explosion in discussing with Neema the horrific tragedy and her father's working for Union Carbide At about 42:30, Pete highlights the juxtapositions and comparisons between mother and daughter and mother and father that make the book stellar At about 43:50, Pete and Neema discuss the “moment-in-time” essence of the profile of Neema's Indian “aunties” in the third chapter At about 45:15, Pete and Neema discuss the salient chapter regarding Neema's connections to Wilt Chamberlain (and underhanded free throws) and the importance of supportive mentorship At about 49:20, Pete asks Neema about how she sees any distinctions between “less than” and “different” At about 50:10, The two discuss the painful chapter that deals with the wonderful relationship with “Mr. B.” and his family and the implications of the ensuing and ongoing hateful narratives that have coupled with the growing influence of social media At about 55:30, The two discuss ideas of “coming home” in the essay that deals with Neema's bringing her partner Laura to Neema's various homes; also, the two talk about a cool connection and memories attached to Kenny Rogers and Dolly Parton's “Islands in the Stream” At about 57:30, Neema gives background on her ritual enacted to remember her beloved cousin after his death At about 1:00:25, Neema explains hireath and its connection to a chapter in the book; the conversation moves to saudade, the Portuguese concept that informs much of the book At about 1:02:20, Neema delves into the ideas connected to sharam and links between her writing and her cousin's social media livelihood At about 1:05:00, Pete and Neema discuss ideas of shame on Sept 12, 2001 from Hasan Minhaj's Homecoming King At about 1:07:05, The two discuss the book's last chapter with the quote, “ ‘I am from here, but no of here' ” as a launch pad At about 1:10:30, Neems talks about upcoming projects-(“Be Like Wilt” as a children's book? Yes, please!) At about 1:13:30, Neema gives out her contact info and social media info while shouting out independent bookstores You can now subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts, and leave me a five-star review. You can also ask for the podcast by name using Alexa, and find the pod on Stitcher, Spotify, and on Amazon Music. Follow me on IG, where I'm @chillsatwillpodcast, or on Twitter, where I'm @chillsatwillpo1. You can watch other episodes on YouTube-watch and subscribe to The Chills at Will Podcast Channel. Please subscribe to both my YouTube Channel and my podcast while you're checking out this episode. This is a passion project of mine, a DIY operation, and I'd love for your help in promoting what I'm convinced is a unique and spirited look at an often-ignored art form. The intro song for The Chills at Will Podcast is “Wind Down” (Instrumental Version), and the other song played on this episode was “Hoops” (Instrumental)” by Matt Weidauer, and both songs are used through ArchesAudio.com. The Chills at Will Podcast is joining Patreon in October! Pete will be spreading the word-sharing links and discussing the perks that come with Patreon membership during next week's episode with Gustavo Barahona-Lopez. Keep your ears and eyes out as we unveil Chills at Will merch like refrigerator magnets and t shirts and unlock bonus episodes. Please tune in for Episode 144 with Gustavo Barahona-Lopez. He is a writer and educator from Richmond, California. In his writing, Barahona-López draws from his experience growing up as the son of Mexican immigrants. His poetry chapbook, "Loss and Other Rivers That Devour," was published by Nomadic Press in February 2022. The episode will air on October 4.
Suzanne Nossel, the Chief Executive Officer of PEN America, sits down with James M. Lindsay to discuss growing threats around the world to free expression and how the fight to protect human rights needs to adapt to succeed in a world of great power competition. Mentioned on the Podcast Freedom House, Tracking Democracy and Freedom Around the World PEN America, PEN Freedom to Write Index Reporters Without Borders, World: Abuses in Real Time Suzanne Nossel, Dare to Speak: Defending Free Speech for All Suzanne Nossel, “Salman Rushdie's Entire Life Has Been an Act of Defiance,” The Guardian Suzanne Nossel, “The Old Human Rights Playbook Won't Work Anymore,” Foreign Policy Suzanne Nossel and Leslie Vinjamuri, “Some Assembly Required: Why the UN's Broadest Forum Matters More Than Ever,” Foreign Affairs
Hay acontecimientos que cambian el curso de la historia. Este último mes se han dado varios que podrían haberla modificado , o quizás, ciertamente lo hayan hecho. El frustrado y sospechoso magnicidio de Cristina Fernández Kirchner, el atentado contra Salman Rushdie o la reunión entre Putin y Xi Pinjang. Además damos respuesta a una pregunta que nos hacían nuestros abanderados sobre Isabel II. Con Juan José Sánchez-Oro y Miguel Ángel Ruiz Dirige y presenta: Alfonso Trinidad. Un podcast de El Dragón Invisible: https://cutt.ly/PORXT4r Síguenos en redes sociales: - YouTube: https://cutt.ly/wORVJYY - Twitter: https://cutt.ly/XORVM2G - Instagram: https://cutt.ly/sORBe7P - Facebook: https://cutt.ly/8ORBiOt
Banned Books Week: Let's celebrate and safeguard, come hell or highwater, our freedom to read! Bestselling novelist Colm Tóibín on Salman Rushdie's work and activism, the history of censorship in Ireland, and the slippery slope that is book banning. PLUS: Ariel Schrag, whose YA anthology Stuck in the Middle made the list of “Top 100 Most Banned Books of the Decade.” Contributing artists: Amitava Kumar, Joseph Keckler; Billy Bragg & Wilco; Tom Paxton, Cathy Fink and Marcy Marxer.
Bestselling, award-winning author A.M. Homes, spoke to me about getting sued by J.D. Salinger, the irony of winning the Women's Prize for Fiction, and her latest "The Unfolding." A.M. Homes is a TV producer, art critic, and the author of 13 books, including the bestselling memoir The Mistress's Daughter. Her last novel, May We Be Forgiven, was the winner of the 2013 Women's Prize for Fiction. Her latest novel is The Unfolding, described as a "... darkly comedic alternative history that takes us into the heart of a fractured family living in a divided country." New York Times bestselling author Salman Rushdie called the book, “A terrific black comedy, written almost entirely in pitch-perfect dialogue, that feels terrifyingly close to the unfunny truth.” A.M. Homes was a Co-Executive Producer and Writer on David E. Kelly and Stephen King's, Mr. Mercedes, and a writer/producer of the Showtime series The L Word. Her work has been translated into 22 languages and appears frequently in Art Forum, Harpers, Granta, McSweeney's, The New Yorker, The New York Times, and Zoetrope. She is a Contributing Editor to Vanity Fair, Bomb and Blind Spot, and she has taught in the Creative Writing Program at Princeton. Stay calm and write on ... Get 'The Writer Files' Podcast Delivered Straight to Your Inbox If you're a fan of The Writer Files, please "Follow" us to automatically see new interviews. In this file A.M. Homes and I discussed: Her early struggles with dyslexia Why awards and votes of confidence are so important for writers How she helped hire Dennis Lehane to write for Mr. Mercedes Her strange obsession with George Washington and her claim to Capitol Hill How to write your way out of a jam And a lot more! Show Notes: amhomesbooks.com The Unfolding: A Novel by A.M. Homes (Amazon) A.M. Homes on Facebook A.M. Homes on Twitter Kelton Reid on Twitter Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
¡Escucha nuestra temporada exclusiva en Podimo! https://podimo.com/latam/herejes Apoya Herejes: https://www.patreon.com/herejeselpodcast Merch https://www.staymetal666.mitiendanube.com/ en esta nueva oportunidad de cruzarnos en vivo, conversamos sobre el atentado fanático contra Salman Rushdie, cumpliendo una Fatwua de casi 35 años. además, el feminismo blanco, y por qué las prioridades del privilegio, atraviesan también al progresismo. finalmente, un experimento propuesto por duran: tomar una noticia banal, y aplicarle el análisis critico. En este caso, respecto de dos ancianos descubiertos teniendo sexo en público. Todo eso, si Bobby nos abre los.microfonos recuerden que el 11 - 12 de noviembre nos presentamos en vivo en CDMX.
This week on 2DM, we talk about Pantelis going on vacation, thrift stores, Get Him to the Greek, giving potatoes for christmas, Salman Rushdie, the fake Gavin McInnes arrest, self defence & more. 2DM episodes are also available on Facebook, Youtube, Apple, Google Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher and Spotify. Get your 2DM merch here: https://teespring.com/stores/2dm Watch Mike's special "Infamous" on Amazon Prime: https://www.amazon.com/Mike-Ward-Infamous/dp/B07HS2F9TJ If you understand french, get your tickets for Sous Écoute at the Bell Centre: www.centrebrag.com --- Follow Mike Ward: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MikeWardca/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/MikeWardca Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mikewardca/ Follow Pantelis: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/PantelisComedy/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/BigP4H Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bigp4h/ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/Pantelis --- Follow 2DM on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/2DMpod/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/2DMpod Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/2dmpod/ Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/c/2DrinkMinimum
Happy Humpday F.A.B. Fam!! Speaking of hump day, your F.A.B. hosts are reviewing the 2018 documentary "Sex and Love Around the World" by Christine Amanpour. Christine travels around the world (Tokyo, Delhi, Beirut, Berlin, and Accra (Ghana) to talk to women about the rules of engagement in relationships and intimacy. It's a six part documentary directed by women. The topics cover everything from the idea of modern love to roles men and women play in sex, love, marriage family and even divorce. Tune in for a conversation on some of the hottest topics on the planet since the beginning of time! Cheers!! Warning: Adult Content & Language, please be advised this show is for adults 18 and up and the open minded. No disrespect to any culture or religion is intended. We are privileged, especially as women, to have the ability to partake in honest conversation which sometimes contain controversial topics & views. Please understand it is all love. "It the only thing there's just to little of!!" **Dedication: To our listeners who keep us going, to the human spirit and wordle & of course nerds. Please be on the lookout for our Patreon...your support will help us upgrade our audio visual content. About the Series: :https://youtu.be/NknJursyfOg About the Author:https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christiane_Amanpour Show Notes: _ *Delhi: *When the British saw hijra for the first time they were not feeling it and passed the Tribal Act: Their status came down with Colonization by the British empire (https://www.himalmag.com/long-history-criminalising-hijras-india-jessica-hinchy-2019/) khajuraho sculptures: https://www.indianeagle.com/travelbeats/khajuraho-temple-history-and-art/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/KhajurahoGroupofMonuments Beirut: Muslim erotic text from the 1500's: The perfumed garden of Sexual delight: book starts with an orgasm between man and woman in front of God https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ThePerfumedGarden *Voudon: https://www.britannica.com/topic/Vodou https://www.livescience.com/40803-voodoo-facts.html African traditional religions /ATR: https://www.encyclopedia.com/religion/encyclopedias-almanacs-transcripts-and-maps/african-traditional-religions *Big mouth 'Life is a big fat mess" song: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wZBninmxjrU *Malala Yousafzai: Activist https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Malala_Yousafzai *72 virgins or raisins? Do your own research on this topic, but here is what we found online: https://globalnation.inquirer.net/163694/raisins-not-virgins-quran-scholars-say https://www.indiatimes.com/news/india/islamic-scholar-punctures-72-virgins-theory-says-martyrs-will-only-get-raisins-in-heaven-340579.html https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VTIZezQEZcQ *Stranger than Fiction: *BBC: Sir Salman Rushdie published his famous and controversial novel The Satanic Verses in 1988, sparking outrage among some Muslims, who considered its content to be blasphemous.The book's release prompted the Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini to issue a fatwa calling for the writer's death in 1989. Mr Matar told the New York Post he had only read "a couple of pages" of the book and did not say whether the fatwa had inspired him. https://www.bbc.com/news/entertainment-arts-62588666 Please email email@example.com with your book suggestions and "Stranger Than Fiction" stories so we can share them on the show!! Please reach out and let us how we are doing!! You can find us online by clicking our Link tree https://linktr.ee/Fabpod Don't forget to follow, rate, review, and SHARE our podcast! Thank you!
On August 12, 2022, novelist Salman Rushdie was almost fatally stabbed nearly thirty years after the Iranian Supreme leader issued a fatwa placing a several million dollar bounty on the novelist's life. This attack has shined a spotlight onto the state of free speech worldwide. How have states cracked down on free speech? And in … Continue reading The Future of Censorship and Free Speech
1:46:00 — Join Mike in the studio on a Saturday night, on the eve of his 40th birthday… …where he wonders if a chance meeting with Salman Rushdie once rendered him unable to distinguish between truth and fiction. Also: the truth that great fiction makes us see the world in unreal and alternate ways. And […]
Hadi Matar was charged with attacking and stabbing Salman Rushdie on a lecture stage in western New York on August 12, 2022.Salman has lived under the threat of death and attack ever since 1989 when the Iranian supreme leader, Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini issued a fatwah and a €3,000,000 bounty. The fatwah was issued because Salman wrote a novel called 'The Satanic Verses' which had a passage that satirised the Quran. All of this is because of that little offense, and offense that should have rolled of the backs of those offended.Salman writes in his memoirs of the fatwah, titled Joseph Anton, his life, his career, who he is, his controversies, and as well of course, what it is like to live in captivity.
Writer Sir Salman Rushdie was stabbed numerous times in mid-August as he prepared to give a lecture in New York State on the subject of the United States as a safe haven for exiled writers. On stage with Rushdie was co-founder of City of Asylum Pittsburgh Henry Reese, who was also injured in the attack.
Bianca Pyl e Luís Brasilino recebem o jornalista e ex-deputado federal Jean Wyllys e a professora de filosofia e feminista Marcia Tiburi, autores do livro “O que não se pode dizer: experiências do exílio” (https://bit.ly/3ByUYn7), lançado em agosto pela editora Civilização Brasileira. A obra reúne cartas trocadas entre eles em que compartilham a experiência, involuntária, de viver fora do Brasil nestes anos de governo Bolsonaro. Conversamos sobre os motivos que os levaram a deixar o país, a perseguição promovida pelo MBL, as ameaças de morte, a adaptação ao exílio, a xenofobia e a ascensão da extrema direita também na Europa, as expectativas para as eleições de 2022, o retorno ao Brasil e muito mais. Jean é mestre em Letras e Linguística, pesquisador da Open Society Foundation, professor-visitante na Universidade de Harvard e doutorando em Ciência Política na Universidade de Barcelona. Autor de cinco livros, entre os quais “O que será” (publicado pela Objetiva, em 2019), ativista de direitos humanos, em especial na área dos direitos da comunidade LGBTQIA+, vencedor de prêmios internacionais por sua atuação intelectual e política e membro da lista das cinquenta pessoas que mais defendem a diversidade no mundo feita pela revista The Economist.Mestre e doutora em Filosofia e graduada em Filosofia e Artes Plásticas, Marcia é autora de vários ensaios, entre eles “Como conversar com um fascista”, “Feminismo em comum” e “Complexo de vira-lata”, além dos romances “Uma fuga perfeita é sem volta” e “Sob os pés, meu corpo inteiro”, tema do episódio número 9 do Guilhotina (https://bit.ly/3xn3Utf). Atualmente, Marcia é professora na Universidade Paris 8Links: Marcia Tiburi, “O homem ao lado de Salman Rushdie” (https://bit.ly/3DDySBB); entrevista Jean Wyllys para Carla Juliano, da Folha de S.Paulo (https://bit.ly/3eMRg0m); depoimento de Fernando Grostein para a Piauí (https://bit.ly/3QzWwl6); artigos Larissa Bombardi no Diplo (https://bit.ly/3BFk3gp, https://bit.ly/3BCTlF1, https://bit.ly/3QGR0xh e https://bit.ly/3BbdYH6); e “[Ricardo Rao,] Colega de Bruno Pereira vive exilado na Europa” (https://bit.ly/3U8gVk3).Trilha: Jean Goldenbaum, “3rd mov. from ‘The Universe shall conspire to love' Concerto”; e Jorge Drexler, “Asilo (feat. Mon Laferte)”.
Last month's attempt on Salman Rushdie's life brought the world's attention back on Iran and the death sentence imposed on the writer by Ayatollah Khomeini more than three decades ago. More recently, Iran has been in the news with reports of crackdowns on perceived dissidents: women who choose not to wear the hijab and members of other religions especially the Baha'is. The Islamic Republic of Iran is ruled by a Supreme Leader from the Shia tradition, Ayatollah Khamenei. It is he who ultimately wields the power and imposes limits on the peoples' rights and freedoms. Given his overruling authority, it is difficult to know what ordinary people believe or how they feel about their system of government. So is this vast country of 86 million people really an Islamic nation? And if it's not, how religious is Iran? Ernie Rea is joined by Professor Ali Ansari, Dr Roxane Farmanfarmaian, Professor Sajjad Rizvi and Khosro Kalbasi, a journalist for BBC Monitoring watching Iran. Producer: Rebecca Maxted Assistant Producer: Peter Everett Editor: Dan Tierney.
Energy giant Shell names a new CEO. U.S. considers sanctions on Iran-linked entities following the attack on novelist Salman Rushdie. Keith Collins hosts. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
C'est le 9ème rendez-vous du fond de l'info. Aujourd'hui encore, on balaye l'actu avec nos journalistes Thomas Dietrich, Théophile Kouamouo et Lisa Lap. Nous sommes le 16 août, dans la période la plus creuse de l'été. Certes, l'actualité ne s'arrête pas, mais elle tourne plutôt au ralenti. Ce qui nous permet de prendre le temps de la rétrospective et de la prospective. Retour sur un mois de juillet marqué par la première session de ce parlement inédit, où Macron n'a plus la majorité absolue. On fera un bilan sur les forces en présence, les lois qui ont été votées, les ambivalences des députés d'extrême-droite, l'alliance de fait entre les républicains et les macronistes, sans oublier la résistance de la NUPES. Puis nos chroniqueurs se projetteront sur les dossiers politiques de la rentrée qui seront très certainement chauds, avec des reformes de casse sociale comme la retraite à 65 ans ou le chamboulement de l'assurance-chômage. Nous parlerons aussi du départ du dernier soldat français au Mali, après 9 ans de lutte infructueuse contre le terrorisme islamiste. Est-ce vraiment la fin de la présence militaire française au Sahel ? Enfin, nous aborderons le drame qui a touché Salman Rushdie, écrivain américain d'origine indienne, mondialement connu pour son roman « Les versets sataniques ». Salman Rushdie a été victime d'une attaque au couteau à New York, plus de trente ans après la fatwa lancée contre lui par les autorités religieuses iraniennes. ▶ Soutenez Le Média :
(Full Episode Notes are at Patreon.com/theLFShow) Salman Rushdie praised A.M. Homes' latest novel, The Unfolding as, “A terrific black comedy, written almost entirely in pitch-perfect dialogue, that feels terrifyingly close to the unfunny truth.” In this episode, A.M. and Laura discuss political fiction, women writers and the unraveling of American democracy. Homes is an American writer best known for her novel The End of Alice, about a convicted child molester and murderer and Music for Torching, about the run-up to a school shooting. The Unfolding, written in the decade before the January 6th Insurrection, is similarly anticipatory. It follows a Republican donor plotting a mob assault on Washington. It was published this September 6th. Also included, a clip of a solidarity reading at the New York Public Library in support of Rushdie. And a commentary from Laura on the reality journalism of the late Barbara Ehrenreich. Music featured in the middle of the podcast: “Miracle” by Ultra Naté from her new album “Ultra” courtesy of Peace Biscuit.Guest, A.M. Homes: Author of over 30 books including The Unfolding; recipient of the 2013 Women's Prize for Fiction; contributing editor to Vanity Fair and BOMB Magazine, and appears regularly in several publications including, The New York Times, Harpers, Art Forum and The New Yorker. She also writes for film and television including writing the adaptation for Showtime of her first novel JACK. She teaches in the Creative Writing Program at Princeton University.*Books by A.M. Homes:“The Unfolding” , Find More About the Book Here“This Book Will Save Your Life”, Find More About the Book Here(*Bookshop is an online bookstore with a mission to financially support local, independent bookstores. The LF Show is an affiliate of bookshop.org and will receive a small commission if you click through and make a purchase.) It's our members that have kept this show available to hundreds of thousands of listeners and viewers like you, but it takes a lot of funds to keep the show flowing nationally. We do not take corporate or government underwriting, we rely on you. Go to Patreon.com/theLFShow and join our team, by becoming a patron partner or for more ways to donate go to LauraFlanders.org/donate
Le vendredi 12 août 2022, alors qu'il s'apprête à prendre la parole lors d'une conférence dans la ville de Chautauqua aux États-Unis, Salman Rushdie a été agressé et poignardé de dix coups de couteau au cou et à l'abdomen. L'agresseur est maîtrisé par des membres de l'assistance et Salman Rushdie reçoit les premiers soins d'urgence de la part d'une médecin présente dans la salle. L'auteur des « Versets sataniques » et des « Enfants de minuit » a survécu à ses blessures mais l'on sait aujourd'hui (début septembre) que sa convalescence sera longue. Ce geste, celui d'un jeune américain d'origine libanaise de 24 ans, est-il un acte isolé ou s'inscrit-il dans une perspective plus large, voire le maintien d'une tension entre au moins deux mondes autour de la question de la liberté d'expression ? Est-ce annonciateur de quelque chose ou au contraire le signe que rien n'a changé depuis la condamnation « des Versets sataniques » pour blasphème en 1989 ? Pour répondre à ces questions, Philippe Mazet, professeur de Culture générale au sein de la Prépa ISP.
In this episode of #VelshiBannedBookClub, Citizen Board Member and MSNBC host Ali Velshi was supposed to speak with Salman Rushdie about his "most famous book you've never read." In the wake of Rushdie's assassination attempt, Ali speaks with his friend and colleague, Homi Bhabha.
durée : 01:35:06 - Soft Power - par : Frédéric Martel - Les journalistes de Soft Power reviennent sur les dossiers qui font l'actualité de cette rentrée : les défis qui attendent la nouvelle ministre de la Culture, un monde de l'édition en crise, le futur incertain pour Twitter, la fréquentation du cinéma en baisse, l'hommage à Salman Rushdie. - invités : Michel Guerrin Rédacteur en chef au Monde; Claire Bommelaer Journaliste culture au Figaro; Amaëlle Guiton journaliste à Libération, spécialiste des enjeux numériques.; Jérôme Batout Philosophe
Officiellement proclamé roi, hier à Londres, le fils aîné de la reine défunte « sera-t-il à la hauteur ? », se demande « en Une » Le Journal du Dimanche. Le nouveau souverain anglois, qui doit à présent se faire aimer de ses sujets, salue la foule sur celle du Parisien Dimanche, aux côtés de son épouse, Camilla, « longtemps la femme la plus détestée de Grande-Bretagne », rappelle ce journal. Lequel publie un sondage Ipsos, datant de mai dernier, sur la popularité des membres de la famille royale britannique. Avec une cote de 14% seulement, Charles pointe en sixième position de ce très pipole hit-parade, largement dominé par sa défunte mère, qui était alors trois fois plus populaire que lui, et même davantage. Autre sondage, celui réalisé par YouGov, également en mai dernier, et cité par Le Journal du Dimanche, indiquant que 32% des personnes interrogées estimaient que le prince de Galles qu'il était encore alors, « ferait un bon roi ». Toutefois, subodore Le JDD, « son accession au trône pourrait doper sa popularité ». Liz Truss bashing Bien sûr, la presse magazine était déjà imprimée lorsqu'est survenu le décès de la reine, mais au Royaume-Uni, la personnalité de la nouvelle Première ministre britannique avait retenu son intérêt. Portrait au vitriol de Liz Truss dans l'hebdomadaire Le Point. Selon ce magazine, « son élévation au poste suprême paraît moins qu'évidente. Ne dégageant pas le moindre charisme, animal au sang-froid ne se laissant jamais aller à la moindre émotion, elle est mauvaise oratrice. Le sourire mécaniquement figé, le menton toujours relevé en signe de défi et la voix métallique ne sont pas très télégéniques. Certes dotée d'humour et d'entregent, elle a néanmoins du mal à passer la main dans le dos des députés comme des journalistes », bucheronne ce journal. Le Point rappelle aussi qu'avant de rompre avec les Libéraux-Démocrates, alors âgée de 19 ans, cette « rebelle dans l'âme » de Liz Truss réclamait rien moins que « l'abolition de la monarchie et du nucléaire, ainsi que la légalisation des drogues ». Esquisse de portrait seulement dans L'Express, mais du même tonneau. « Tout comme son mentor "BoJo", Liz Truss a souvent joué ses décisions politiques à pile ou face, les soutenant ensuite avec une fougue étonnante. Elle fut ardente libérale démocrate en faveur de l'abolition de la monarchie, puis farouche conservatrice royaliste ; proeuropéenne avant de devenir brexiteuse passionnée. Elle se réclame de Thatcher, mais son idée de lancer des baisses d'impôts en période de forte inflation fait frémir les conservateurs les plus orthodoxes, tel l'ancien chancelier de l'Echiquier de la Dame de fer, Norman Lamont, qui l'a prévenue : "C'est une terrible erreur" », rappelle L'Express. La pantalonnade du Nobel pour Rushdie Polémique à caractère littéraire, pour conclure. Il y a – pile – quatre semaines, ici-même, nous parlions de l'appel lancé dans Le Journal du Dimanche par le philosophe et essayiste Bernard-Henri Lévy pour que le prix Nobel de littérature soit attribué en octobre prochain à son ami Salman Rushdie, après l'agression au couteau dont il venait alors d'être victime. Bonne ou mauvaise idée ? Mauvaise, très mauvaise, prévient Pierre Assouline, dans L'Express. Selon ce membre de l'académie Goncourt, « si le Nobel de littérature devait couronner le condamné à mort Rushdie sous la pression d'une campagne d'opinion, ce serait un faux pas de plus dans l'histoire mouvementée de l'institution suédoise. Et une tache sur l'œuvre sans pareil de cet écrivain qui mérite mieux et autrement. Il fallait lui donner avant ou alors plus tard (…) Mais les membres du comité Nobel détestent qu'on leur dicte leur conduite, veut croire Pierre Assouline. Les pressions dont ils sont l'objet de la part d'éditeurs, de lobbies littéraires, de gouvernements, sont contre-productives ; elles les braquent car ils y voient une intolérable tentative de manipulation de leur vote », énonce-t-il encore dans L'Express. L'auteur des Versets sataniques, prix Nobel de littérature ? Réponse dans un mois. Le temps de les lire. Ou de les relire...
Welcome to our monthly on the Unlearning Podcast called “The Briefing: News and Events from a Progressive Christian world view.” In our August episode, I interview Dr. Tracey Shenell and Pastor Hannah Sims on all of their thoughts concerning recent news and events. The Briefing on the Unlearning Podcast is here to help you think critically about the world around you AND to demonstrate what it's like to have healthy, respectful conversations about politics, news, and Christianity.On today's episode, we are going to talk about freedom of speech and the recent stabbing of author Salman Rushdie, the sentencing of Brittney Griner, what we can expect in a Post-Rowe world and the popular show Yellowstone and the opinion piece Tressie McMillan Cottom wrote for the New York Times.You can connect with Dr. Tracey Shenell at https://www.traceyshenell.com/ and Pastor Hannah Sims on Facebook and on Twitter @hannahfjean. Ashley Lynn Hengst is the host of the Unlearning podcast and you can connect with her at on Instagram and Twitter @ashleylhengst or at ashleylhengst.com
durée : 02:18:16 - Radio libre - Salman Rushdie (1ère diffusion : 02/10/1999) - Par Christine Goéme - Avec les écrivains : Salman Rushdie, Jorge Semprun, Guy Scarpetta et Pierre Pachet ; Tirthankar Chanda (universitaire), Jack Lang (ex- ministre de la Culture) et Yvon Nabokov (éditeur) - Réalisation Marie-Ange Garrandeau
Today, how the rural school districts without robust public transit or a big population, cope with the shortage of school bus drivers. Also, the latest changes in overtime rules for farm workers. Prosecutors say they have a mountain of evidence in the case of the Chautauqua Institution stabbing of author Salman Rushdie, and an end to the mask mandate on public transit.
John y Charlie hablan de Salman Rushdie, buen amigo de Charlie desde antes de la fatua que le impusieron los ayatolás, y reflexionan sobre los medios iraníes que describieron el ataque que sufrió Rushdie el mes pasado como un caso de “venganza divina”. ¿Dios es tan inseguro que responde a las bromitas de un escritor con un intento salvaje de asesinato? También inseguro, pero con más razón, es Reino Unido, un país en plena decadencia que acaba de nombrar como primera ministra a Liz Truss, una mujer que se presenta como heredera de Margaret Thatcher pero, según John, carece totalmente de visión, principios o carisma. Finalmente, Charlie y John, ponderan un artículo reciente en the Financial Times que define a España como el país más “vivible” del mundo pero advierte que, debido al cambio climático, la mitad del territorio español pronto dejará de ser habitable.
'In God We Trust' signs in Arabic, Satanic Temple vs. City of Boston, background checks for clergy, women at the Vatican, Evangelicals and the environment, preparedness gone wrong, and Salman Rushdie's (and all of ours) right to blasphemy.
This episode features two different books by one author: Salman Rushdie. And while the two stories differ, recurrent themes of magical realism and the supernatural accompany them both. First, Rushdie, in a discussion of his book The Golden House, tells Ari Shapiro how escaping your past can lead to disillusionment And then, in an interview with Scott Simon about the fantasy elements in Two Years Eight Months and Twenty-Eight Nights, he says that to combine magic and realism, you need the ability to think and to dream.
Grace and Alvina talk about the DOJ vs PRH trial, Barnes & Noble news, more book banning, and talk about the best food they've ever eaten, and Alison joins with book recommendations. See complete show notes at www.bookfriendsforever.com. Click here to become a Patreon member: https://www.patreon.com/Bookfriendsforever1. Click here for Grace's Newbery poster https://shop.carlemuseum.org/category/books/autographed-books/grace-lin
Angela and Paul sing songs, tell stories and pay tribute to Salman Rushdie. Angela's music (Facebook page): www.facebook.com/AngelaMcCluskeyMusic/ Paul Cantelon (IMDb page): www.imdb.com/name/nm0134508/ Wild Colonials: https://open.spotify.com/artist/2B8kCQgl0lpItXCkGXIrEx?si=tg5opgrsRLuqwJd3mDv6hA Télépopmusik: https://open.spotify.com/artist/3aKCo8gLJfuPYtr88aWKjF?si=cuxrYCaZSDmejrrse6ykjQ For more information about You Could Start a Fight in an Empty House, go to: www.thebiglight.com/youcouldstartafightinanemptyhouse
Earlier this month, British-Indian author Salman Rushdie was brutally attacked at an event in upstate New York. In 1989, Rushdie's novel The Satanic Verses so enraged Iran's Ayatollah Khomeini that he issued a global kill-order, or fatwa, on the author, his editors, and publishers. Though Khomeini died later that year, fatwas cannot be revoked posthumously. So, Rushdie went into hiding, appearing later only under heavy security. Eventually, many in the West simply forgot about it. Shia extremists did not. This tell us something about how differently the secular West and radical Islam sees the world, and how short our cultural memory is compared with theirs. And, at stake is more than a contest of memory. In the Western world, we've been secularized to think of religion as a privatized matter of preference. We therefore underestimate the power that religious convictions wield, including the power that our secular religious convictions hold over our own hearts, minds, and culture. All of which is an opportunity for Christians to show and live a better way, one that sees God, history, people, and the world so differently.
Welcome back Tuckered Outers!As many of you know, India just celebrated her 75th year of independence. Our fall season begins with one of India's most renowned authors, Suketu Metha. Suketu is the New York-based author of Maximum City: Bombay Lost and Found, which was a finalist for the 2005 Pulitzer Prize. The book was based off of two years of research and was an account of his personal experiences living in Bombay.He talks to me about his latest article in which he shares his concern about the future of India, why it is crucial that India remains a democracy for all its citizens and the world, and the two biggest threats facing India today.He gives me an update on his close friend, Salman Rushdie, tells me why storytellers are more powerful than we think, and how he handles our volatile environment as a writer. I ask him what Bombay and New York City mean to him, what his favorite memories were growing up in Bombay, and about his current project that he refers to as a love letter to NYC.His latest book This Land Is Our Land: An Immigrant's Manifesto, was published in June 2019 under a 2007 Guggenheim fellowship.
Today on Boston Public Radio we're on tape, bringing you some of our favorite conversations from recent years: We begin today's on-tape show by revisiting the state auditor candidates' debate on Greater Boston, with Democratic candidates – State senator Diana DiZoglio and transportation advocate, Chris Dempsey. Mona Haydar and Sebastian Robins talk about their PBS series, “The Great Muslim American Road Trip.” ESPN's Howard Bryant discusses the life and legacy of Celtics great Bill Russell. We replay a 2018 conversation with author Salman Rushdie on his modern day Don Quixote, “Quichotte.” Boston Globe reporter Billy Baker shares his experiences making new friends as an adult in his memoir, “We Need to Hang Out: A Memoir of Making Friends." Behavioral economist Michael Norton shares his latest research on friendship and human behavior.
Dr. Jasser looks at the one year anniversary of the Biden Administration's botched withdrawal from Afghanistan. What is the impact on American influence and power in the world. Has one year provided any insight into what all went wrong? Why the Islamists are still doing a victory lap at one year. Just over two weeks ago, a militant Islamist devotee of Iran's Islamist regime, Hadi Mattar, tried to assassinate Salman Rushdie in an act of terror. The not-so-subtle bigotry in the media's failure to cover this story appropriately for all that it means. Keywords: Salman Rushdie, free speech, Hadi Mattar, Iran, Khomeini, imams, clerics, Charlie Hebdo, terrorism, Islamism, Muslim reform movement, Zuhdi Jasser Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
King Raam Tour: (https://www.kingraam.com) Calgary - Aug 27 Vancouver - Sept 8 & 9 Montreal - Dec 15 Toronto - Dec 16 (USA TBA) The Masty Squad (Raam, Jason, Aidin, Mani) talk about the recent assassination attempt on Salman Rushdie's life and in the implications it has on free speech. ***Masty o Rasty is not responsible for, or condone, the views and opinions expressed by our guests *** ***مستی و راستی هیچگونه مسولیتی در برابر نظرها و عقاید مهمانهای برنامه ندارد.*** ----------- Social Media: @kingraam Voice Messages: www.t.me/mastyorasty Merch: www.kingraam.com/merch NFT: www.foundation.app/kingraam Donations: paypal.me/raamemami Venmo: @kingraam gofundme.com/kingraam ----------- Intro song: King Raam - Lazy Bee, Outro song: King Raam - Without Sleep --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/kingraam/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/kingraam/support
Perhaps the strongest antidote for optimism or for misplaced faith in our fellow man is watching the news. Of course, much of the media we consume is voyeuristic, so in a sort of supply-and-demand scenario, bad news makes headlines more than good news. At the same time, this is more than a problem of clickbait filling our newsfeeds. A series of events in recent years suggests that our cultural center cannot hold much longer. Not decades but just a few days ago, prominent novelist Salman Rushdie was stabbed, not in some “shady” part of the world, but in public at a lecture in upstate New York. Also, dogs in San Francisco are becoming hooked on meth. Apparently, human excrement is so common in public areas, pets have learned where to go for a quick high from the residue of addicted residents. Radical ideologies continue to dominate headlines, which few outside of ivory towers had heard of until a few years ago. They are now compulsory at some schools. And, those who challenge the new orthodoxy are often ostracized from what is an increasingly impolite society. Healthcare now involves practices that, until yesterday, would've rightly been considered abuse, including children having otherwise healthy organs turned inside out. Clearly, the state of our world is largely rotten. For some Christians, this indicates that the end is nigh. Particularly in the last century or so, many books and sermons have declared that we are living in the last days, so the best we can hope for is to go down fighting this increasingly fallen world. It's easy to forget in all these headlines that things have been bad before, in some ways even worse than today. In that time and place, God called His people to keep the faith, commit to the tasks at hand, and steward the time they were given by remaining faithful. Sometimes they won against the forces of darkness and death. Sometimes they lost. Either way, their calling remained the same, and God's Kingdom marched on. William Wilberforce was among those followers of Christ who faced down great obstacles. He deserves all of the recognition he receives as an archetype for faithful Christian engagement in the world. Eventually, because of his efforts, he won a long battle over the entrenched power of slavery in the British Empire, what he called one of the great aims that God had set before Him. But none of it happened in a day. Wilberforce began his fight against human bondage in the late 1780s, but he did not see the fruit of his work for decades. The slave trade wasn't banned until 1807 across the British Empire and was not fully brought to an end until 1833, just days before he died. How often must he have wondered at his impossible task? How often did he consider giving up? Closer to our own time and less well known is a story out of Russia. Detailed in a new book by Matthew Heise, The Gates of Hell: An Untold Story of Faith and Perseverance in the Early Soviet Union tells of the trials of Lutheran Christians living under the newly founded Communist tyranny. The book is encouraging and heartbreaking at the same time. The constant determination of these Christians to be faithful to their Lord in the midst of some of the 20th century's most intense persecution is encouraging. Yet, by all earthly terms, their resistance absolutely failed. They fought to retain their freedom and their faith, but few managed to even retain their lives. They had no way to know their story's end—that all were wiped out by atheist totalitarianism. Regardless, they were faithful to the end. Our task is no different. We don't know if ours is a Wilberforce moment, when the enduring faithfulness of God's people standing athwart the tides of history will push this world back to reality. Or if this is a Russian Lutheran moment: We will lose our lives in our quest to be faithful. What we do know is that Christ has called us to this time and this place. As Gandalf said to Frodo, when he wondered why he should have to live in such times, being meant to be here and now “is a very encouraging thought.” So, whatever comes, great victories or the full evaporation of progress, our task is the same: faithfulness, not success.
Salman Rushdie, author of The Satanic Verses, has spent decades in hiding as radical Muslims have hunted and killed many others involved with the controversial novel. Recently, he reemerged in New York, only to be stabbed near-fatally as he took the stage. But are others wrong to draw parallels between the rhetoric used by his attackers and the rhetoric we see increasingly in the West?Plus, Substack writer Sam Thielman had his contract unfairly terminated, but Jesse uncovers events in his past that suggest he may not be quite as fair to others. Then, enjoy the chaos as internet insanity bleeds over into the opera scene once again, this time with an abolitionist twist.Salman RushdieThe attack on Rushdiehttps://www.cnn.com/2022/08/15/us/salman-rushdie-attack-monday/index.htmlBari Weiss’s history of the fatwa against himJesse’s review of Helen Joyce’s bookhttps://www.nytimes.com/2021/09/07/books/review/trans-helen-joyce.htmlThe MacLachlan assaulthttps://www.newstatesman.com/politics/2017/09/trans-rights-terfs-and-a-bruised-60-year-old-what-happened-at-speakers-cornerThe outcome of the casehttps://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5613057/Model-punched-feminist-smashed-120-camera-violent-brawl-walks-free-court.htmlThe Julie Bindel casehttps://www.scotsman.com/news/scottish-news/feminist-speaker-julie-bindel-attacked-transgender-person-edinburgh-university-after-talk-545841Sam ThielmanAckerman’s post mildly criticizing Substack (note Thielman credit)https://foreverwars.ghost.io/forever-wars-off-substack-on-ghost/Thielman details how Substack punished him for editing the posthttps://foreverwars.ghost.io/substack-retaliates-against-forever-wars-editor/Substack backpedalsOur episode on the Gist controversyPesca’s suspensionhttps://www.nytimes.com/2021/02/22/business/media/slate-mike-pesca-suspended.htmlThielman isn’t happy how things turned outJesse’s responseThielman digs himself deeper re: Donald MacNeil Jr.Sam’s devastating response, a masterpiece of polemics thoroughly discrediting Jesse and dishonoring his descendants for centuries to comeTheater BlowupPlaywrights Ensemble resigns collectivelyhttps://medium.com/@ofvictorygardensplaywrights/letter-from-the-playwrights-of-victory-gardens-theater-fcbd3e1d1840A list of demands for white american theater, invoking, of all things, the 13th Amendmenthttps://www.weseeyouwat.com/The results of the protest outside the theaterhttps://www.nytimes.com/2021/04/18/theater/ken-matt-martin-victory-gardens.htmlThe internal conflict at Victory Gardenshttps://www.nytimes.com/2022/08/01/theater/victory-gardens-theater-chicago.html?smtyp=curKen-Matt’s statementhttp://www.kenmatt.com/blog/2022/7/18/for-those-doing-the-workImage: People listen as writers gather to read selected works of British author Salman Rushdie, one week after he was stabbed while on stage, during a rally to show solidarity for free expression outside the New York Public Library in New York City on August 19, 2022. - Hadi Matar has pleaded not guilty to attempted murder charges after being accused of stabbing British author Salman Rushdie multiple times on stage during a literary event at the Chautauqua Institution. The severely injured author is recovering well according to family and friends, after the assault left him with multiple stab wounds on August 12, 2022. (Photo by TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP) (Photo by TIMOTHY A. CLARY/AFP via Getty Images) This is a public episode. If you’d like to discuss this with other subscribers or get access to bonus episodes, visit www.blockedandreported.org/subscribe
Entering the final week of his sojourn in Maine, Jonah begins today's Ruminant with an account of a drive he recently took to Chautauqua, New York and a reflection on the joys of travel. He also offers a few thoughts on free speech and the stabbing of Salman Rushdie, as well as the nature of patriotism and the importance of gratitude for the things we've inherited. The episode concludes with some especially ranty punditry on Liz Cheney's defeat and ludicrous explanations for why Trump took classified documents to Mar-a-Lago. Plus, there's an appeal for you, our listeners, to suggest future guests for the program, provided they meet certain strange criteria.Show Notes:- The Remnant with Russ Roberts- Yuval Levin: “Conservatism is Gratitude”- “The jerk store called…”- Jonah on “fundamentally transforming” America- Bananification- Duke's bipartisanship leaderboard- The Remnant with Carlos Lozada- The Dispatch Podcast on Liz Cheney's defeat- Jonah: “The Only Adult in the Room”- Advisory Opinions on the history of English- Advisory Opinions on orc battle tactics
In this episode, Dinesh discusses the assassination attempt on Salman Rushdie, the result of a fatwa from the Iranian mullahs. Dinesh reveals how the Biden administration tried to hide an Iranian plot to kill John Bolton. Dinesh examines the primary election results to measure Donald Trump's sway over the GOP. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
IRS agents being trained to use deadly force in order to collect taxes. Democrats have a likeability problem. Questions about January 6 are still unanswered. U.S. Border Patrol unlocks gate to let immigrants into the country. Don't panic, but a coronal mass ejection could be on its way to Earth. An 80-year-old woman was kicked out of the Y for telling a trans man to leave the women's locker room. A man films a waterspout on the ocean. A Texas school district will be removing the Bible from libraries while it is reviewed. The CDC is leaning closer and closer to labeling monkeypox a sexually transmitted disease. Scientists can't decide if they want to rename monkeypox to MPX. Salman Rushdie appears to be recovering and no longer needed life support this week. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Was never about Salman Rushdie. Journalist Robin Wright explains. This episode was produced by Avishay Artsy, fact-checked by Laura Bullard with help from Hady Mawajdeh and Victoria Dominguez, engineered by Paul Robert Mounsey, and edited by Sean Rameswaram, who also hosted. Transcript at vox.com/todayexplained Support Today, Explained by making a financial contribution to Vox! bit.ly/givepodcasts Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
We discuss the equal parts terrifying and stupid possibility that Trump or an associate actually tried to sell nuclear secrets to the Saudis, and all the insane ramifications for domestic and world politics. Then, we're joined by Tom and Tarence of the Trillbillies to talk about the recent catastrophic flooding in Kentucky, and how the years of government neglect and industrial mining in the region have exacerbated the disaster. Also, prayers up for our boy Salman Rushdie. Link to the disaster relief mutual aid mentioned in the ep: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSeAMXIPoChrCeYk7aMlsa0MuHFguB5CM1Gm-H8zJlYUCcllmw/viewform?fbclid=IwAR1bciEajmf80sYbS8mLDOmSZRk6tEBo1j4_cslNDP2Sggf1DkLekzdLhWU&fs=e&s=cl Tarence's piece in the Baffler on the flood: https://thebaffler.com/latest/flooding-in-the-sacrifice-zone-ray Dates + Tickets for our fall tour here: https://www.chapotraphouse.com/live
The Justice Department is investigating former President Donald Trump for potentially violating three federal laws related to handling government documents, including the Espionage Act. That's according to the unsealed search warrant executed at his Mar-a-Lago residence last week. Leah Litman, co-host of Crooked's Strict Scrutiny, joins us to discuss Trump's mounting legal problems.Meanwhile, the FBI and Department of Homeland Security issued a joint bulletin warning of an uptick in violent threats against federal law enforcement since the search at Mar-a-Lago.And in headlines: author Salman Rushdie is recovering after he was stabbed on-stage at an event in New York state, a UCLA study warns that California is due for a "megaflood," and New York City health officials are sounding the alarm over polio.Show Notes:Vote Save America: Fuck Bans Action Plan – https://votesaveamerica.com/roe/Crooked Coffee is officially here. Our first blend, What A Morning, is available in medium and dark roasts. Wake up with your own bag at crooked.com/coffeeFollow us on Instagram – https://www.instagram.com/whataday/For a transcript of this episode, please visit crooked.com/whataday