Charlottesville’s Response to White Supremacist Violence
Originally broadcast at 10:45 a.m. EDT Thursday, July 4, 2019.
Risa Goluoff details the initial reaction to the fallout of the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville in 2017. The first female dean of the University of Virgina School of Law, she recalls the Charlottesville rally, neo-Nazi movem...
5 Ways to Be Witty
Originally recorded on July 31, 2019.
James Geary is the deputy curator of the Nieman Foundation for Journalism at Harvard, and the author of Wit's End: What Wit Is, How It Works, and Why We Need It, in which he explores every facet of wittiness, and how it is more than simply being funny.
The #MeToo Movement’s Role in Shifting Power and Privilege
Originally broadcast at 10:45 a.m. EDT Friday, August 16, 2019.
Tarana J. Burke speaks with Chautauqua’s Emily Morris about the role the famous hashtag has played in society. Burke, founder of the Me Too Movement, discusses the impact of #MeToo, her work with Just Be Inc. in Selma and the inspir...
Creating “We”: African American and Latinx Identity
Originally recorded on August 22, 2019.
Smithsonian curator Ariana A. Curtis highlights the importance of non-white narratives in museums, speaking from her experience as a museum curator and as an Afro-Latina and African American from Western Massachusetts.
A Fulbright Scholar, Curtis is the ...
Individual Action and Collective Climate Change Reversal
Originally recorded on August 15, 2019.
Bill McKibben is an author, environmentalist and co-founder of anti-carbon campaign group 350.org, the first planet-wide, grassroots climate change movement, which has organized twenty thousand rallies around the world in every country save North Korea, sp...