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“I believe in the potential of people.” Brian Houston is the Senior Pastor of Hillsong Church, a global family of congregations comprising more than 100,000 weekly attendees. In this podcast, Brian shares proven leadership lessons so you too can reach your full potential. In addition to excerpts from leadership sessions of Hillsong Conference and other exclusive, never-before-released audio content, Brian also conducts powerful interviews with some of the greatest global church leaders, incl ...
 
Join host Gregory Berg for Radio Enso- Tools and Inspiration for Conscious Living, every Monday at 6 p.m. Pacific/9 Eastern on the BlogTalkRadio network. Radio Enso is a weekly, in-depth conversation with personal development leaders, thought leaders, and inspirational people from around the world. I aim to discover what makes other creatives, seekers, and non-conformists tick. We discuss a wide variety of topics including alternative career and lifestyle options, spirituality, travel, philo ...
 
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show series
 
Newly released IRS documents show how the nation's tax enforcement treats the rich differently, often to their benefit. On today's show, ProPublica received a trove of IRS data showing that the wealthiest Americans "sidestep" income taxes, legally. Jesse Eisinger senior reporter and editor at ProPublica talks about his reporting, and what it says a…
 
Throughout the pandemic, Amazon has grown exponentially, as have calls for fairer working conditions for the logistic giant's workers. On today's show, prize-winning investigative reporter and best-selling author Jodi Kantor, and Grace Ashford, a researcher and reporter with The New York Times' Investigations unit, break down the key takeaways from…
 
The Senate has a lot on its plate, from infrastructure to voting rights. On today's show, Kirsten Gillibrand, U.S. Senator (D NY), talks about her work in the Senate on military justice, plus updates on the status of the Senate's other important business.על ידי WNYC Studios
 
Can businesses require their employees to disclose their vaccination status? Can they fire you if you don't want to get vaccinated? Is it OK to ask your colleagues about their status? On today's show, Robert Iafolla, reporter covering labor and employment for Bloomberg Law, joins to discuss what employers can and cannot mandate. Plus, he takes list…
 
There are internal disputes at the American Civil Liberties Union over its tradition of defending all speech, including neo-Nazi protests and Klan rallies. On today's show, Nadine Strossen, professor of law at New York Law School, former president of the American Civil Liberties Union, member of the ACLU’s National Advisory Council, and author of H…
 
Vice President Harris has been tasked with righting the nation's broken immigration system. On today's show, Anita Isaacs, professor of political science at Haverford College and director of Migration Encounters, argues that if the U.S. rethinks its approach to people coming from Guatemala, it could begin to fix the broken system.…
 
Tennis player Naomi Osaka dropped out of the French Open after being fined for not holding a press conference. So what do you do when you love the work, but hate the working conditions? On today's show, Lindsay Crouse, an Opinion writer, and producer for The New York Times, talks about why Naomi Osaka's exit from the French Open was a powerful mess…
 
We look at how the Tulsa Race Massacre was just one of many examples of racist violence that we weren't taught about in school, and what it means to unpack that history. On today's show, Jamelle Bouie, New York Times opinion columnist and CBS News analyst, talks about the many other moments in United States history, besides the massacre in a Black …
 
After a year of racial reckoning, and centuries of systemic white supremacy, we turn again to the question of reparations and a city in Illinois that could serve as a model for the nation. On today's show, Andre Perry, senior fellow with the Brookings Metropolitan Policy Program, a scholar-in-residence at American University, and a columnist for th…
 
The Tokyo Olympics will press on, despite Japan's ongoing fight against COVID, and despite the objections of Japanese citizens. How will they pull it off? On today's show, Steve Wade, sports writer covering Tokyo and Asia for the Associated Press, talks about why Japan is planning to host the summer Olympics despite opposition from some epidemiolog…
 
This week marks 100 years since the Tulsa Race Massacre, one of the worst instances of racial violence since slavery. What does justice look like for the families who were attacked and displaced? On today's show, KalaLea, host of WNYC Studios’ new podcast, Blindspot: Tulsa Burning and DeNeen Brown, staff writer at The Washington Post and professor …
 
The Supreme Court will soon hand down its first big rulings since the confirmation of Justice Amy Coney-Barrett cemented the conservative Justice's 6-3 majority. On today's show, Jami Floyd, senior editor for race and justice and legal editor at WNYC, previews the final month of the Supreme Court's term, plus talks about some of the hot-button case…
 
One possible way to bring racial justice to policing is to hire more cops of color. A look into two Long Island PDs showed a pattern of bias against Black and Hispanic candidates. On today's show, Jim Baumbach, Newsday investigative reporter, talks about his reporting that Black and Latino applicants are much less likely to be hired as Nassau or Su…
 
LGBT+ Police have been banned from marching in uniform in the NYC Pride Parade. The organizers say it's about making participants of color feel safe. Others say it's needlessly divisive. On today's show, Jonathan Capehart, member of The Washington Post editorial board, hosts the “Cape Up” podcast the Washington Post Live's First Look and host of Th…
 
Trump's GOP has demonstrated an eagerness to believe in conspiracy theories and to accept disinformation that bolsters their politics. How did it get that way? On today's show, Jon Meacham, journalist, Pulitzer Prize-winning presidential historian, host of the new podcast "Fate of Fact" and the author of The Soul of America: The Battle for Our Bett…
 
The pipeline of qualified Black talent isn't new. But after last year's racial justice conversations, diversity efforts have brought more POC into prestigious roles. On today's show, Washington Post columnist Perry Bacon, Jr. talks about his recent column that makes the case that the focus on inclusion and diversity that's led to what's been called…
 
Today, a status update on some of the important legislation moving through Congress, including a commission to investigate the Capitol riot, and Biden's infrastructure and jobs plans. On today's show, Mara Liasson, NPR national political correspondent, brings us the latest national politics analysis.…
 
A Nobel prize-winning economist discusses disproven ideas about the economy that just won't die, like inflation and monetary policy. Plus, his take on cryptocurrencies. On today's show, Paul Krugman, Nobel laureate in economics, New York Times columnist, distinguished professor at the City University of New York Graduate Center, and the author of (…
 
House Democrats got 35 Republicans to vote for a commission to study the Jan. 6 Capitol attack. Now, the bill is working through the Senate, where Mitch McConnell is working against it. On today's show, U.S. Representative (D NY-8th, Brooklyn and Queens) and House Democratic chairman, Hakeem Jeffries, talks about GOP opposition to a commission to s…
 
Kids today are rightly concerned about climate change. What can parents do when that concern becomes stress or anxiety about the future of the planet they're supposed to inherit? On today's show, Mary DeMocker, author of The Parents’ Guide to Climate Revolution: 100 Ways to Build a Fossil-Free Future, Raise Empowered Kids, and Still Get a Good Nigh…
 
Why are some countries recovering from the pandemic faster than others, and how much of it has to do with the psychology of their citizens? On today's show, Fareed Zakaria, Washington Post columnist, host of CNN’s Fareed Zakaria GPS, and the author of Ten Lessons for a Post-Pandemic World (W. W. Norton & Company, 2020), discusses economic and publi…
 
Last week, the CDC suddenly reversed its guidance on vaccinated people wearing masks indoors, taking many, including some at the White House, by surprise. So what's the politics behind the new guidance, and what are the public health considerations? On today's show, Nsikan Akpan, WNYC's health and science editor, and Annie Linskey, Washington Post …
 
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זכויות יוצרים 2021 | מפת אתר | מדיניות פרטיות | תנאי השירות
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