Shows that are evergreen (episodes which can be re-aired indefinitely) Program #5: Food first aired 7/08 Program #9: Japanese American Experience first aired 8/08 Program #10: Wildlife first aired 8/08 Program #16: Access to Healthy Foods first aired 10/08 Program #18: Families first first aired 10/08 Program #20: Civil Rights first aired 10/08 Program #22: Our Influence On Our Environment first aired 11/08 Program #23: Education and Learning first aired 11/08 Program #25: Media Diversity first aired 12/08 Program #27: Global Warming in Kivalina, Alaska first aired 12/08 Program #28: Fur Seals on the Bering Sea first aired 12/08 Program #30: Healthcare Disparities first aired 1/09 Program #31: Teen Dating Violence first aired 1/09 Program #33: Inauguration first aired 1/09 (this may be best in historical context.
And in the years ahead more and more coastal locations are likely to face the threat.
(Yuko Kodama, Reclaim the Media - Seattle, WA) Emcee Hollis Wong Wear shares her take on hip hop as part of a social justice movement (Yuko Kodama, Reclaim the Media - Seattle, WA) Hear segments of an interview on Rap versus Spoken Word featuring Laura "Piece" Kelley.(Callie Shanafelt, Voices of Diversity, KBCS - Seattle) Mic Flont, a youth educator interviews some participants in his program about what hip hop means to them (Mic Flont, Youngstown All Access Program - Seattle, WA) We listen to a special segment of an interview with DJ King Khazm (Eric Kong, KBCS - Seattle, WA) Music by DJ B Girl, Aaron Walker Loud, DJ King Khazm, Canary Sing, Gabriel Teodros, Inkubiz, WD4D, No Luck Club, Blue Scholars, Laura "Piece" Kelley, Sabrina Da Witch, Boca Floja, Fato Criminal and Sleepwalkers and Manik 1derful.
Copy Editor: Robbin Block, Host and Producer: Yuko Kodama. NW promo This week we present an encore episode of Listen Up! Paul Scott is a co-founder of Plug-In-America and Chairperson of the Electrical Vehicle Association of California, and proud owner of a solar panel powered Toyota Rav 4. Hear what itâs like to go 63,000 miles in 6 years without a breakdown.
Once protected from early winter storms by a natural barrier of sea ice, Kivalina has been ravaged in recent decades by erosion because climate warming prevents ice from forming until later in the winter.
Currently, 80 per cent of residents do not have toilets and rely on homemade ones, they have to carry water from tanks in town, costing 25 cents for five gallons, and the school of 154 students is overcrowded.