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Radio Dispatch
Time for our first Radio Dispatch book club. Today, we spend the hour discussing bell hooks' Feminism is for Everybody, including a bunch of listener feedback.
Chris Faraone on the closing of the alt-weekly The Boston Phoenix, and the paper's amazing history. Also, the new form of school segregation, and listener mail. And this is our first vacation show to air.
Over 1,000 attend Kimani Gray's wake on Friday, and activists hold a march in East Flatbush on Sunday. Also, tons of listener mail, and this is the last regular show before we go on vacation.
Alexis Goldstein joins us to explain the latest crimes of JP Morgan, how they get away with it, and what might stop them. Also, Andrew “Weev” Auernheimer gets three and a half years in federal prison, and listener mail. Theradiodispatch.com theradiodispatch@gmail.com facebook.com/TheRadioDispatch twitter.com/Radio_Dispatch donateyouraccount.com/RadioDispatch 00:00 Welcome to Radio Dispatch 00:28 We don't get finance 12:28 Alexis Goldstein gets finance 30:34 Weev's story 58:16 “I fought the law” The Clash / Credits 59:24 Finish Alexis Goldstein Jamie Dimon Weev
It's the tenth anniversary of the beginning of the Iraq War, and little has changed in the overall media landscape. We discuss the coverage from 2003, where we were at the time, and where things stand now.
Ryan Devereaux on the increasingly complicated case of Kimani Gray, the 16 year old who was shot and killed earlier this month by the NYPD. Also, a hunger strike grows at Guantanamo Bay, and listener mail.
We spend the hour on the Steubenville rape case: the significance of the guilty verdict, the awful coverage from CNN, and larger problems with the prison-industrial complex, and the pervasiveness of rape culture.
On the ground reports from the vigil for Kimani Gray that became known as the Brooklyn Protest. Also, we have like five listener mails to get to.
MSNBC's Ned Resnikoff on unelected Emergency Managers in Michigan, and an ABC report about Steubenville by Elizabeth Vargas engages in blatant victim blaming and rape culture perpetuation.
Diala Shamas, one of the authors of a new report on the effects of NYPD surveillance on Muslims, joins us to discuss her findings and recommendations. Also, a conversation about teaching men not to rape, and getting ready for Radio Dispatch Book Club. theradiodispatch.com theradiodispatch@gmail.com facebook.com/TheRadioDispatch twitter.com/Radio_Dispatch donateyouraccount.com/RadioDispatch 00:00 Welcome to Radio Dispatch 00:28 Get ready for Feminism is for Everybody 23:16 Diala Shama on NYPD surveillance of Muslim communities 36:35 Teaching men not to rape 59:04 “Misery Over Dispute” Waxahatchee / Credits 60:05 Finish AP NYPD spying Mapping Muslims Feminism is for everybody
NYPD misconduct, including shooting a 16-year-old boy, handcuffing a woman to a hospital bed for 15 days, “testilying,” and rampant surveillance of Muslims. Also, listener mail about shamey anti teen pregnancy ads and a teacher's strike.
Celebrating International Women's Day, Rand Paul's 13 hour filibuster, and an NYPD deputy inspector says a rape wasn't a violent act because the person was unconscious.
Hugo Chavez dies in Venezuela, bullying in its larger social context, and hunger strikes hit Guantanamo Bay.
An exchange between a independent journalist and an editor illustrates the state of freelance journalism, prosecutorial overreach from Aaron Swartz to Michael Premo, and a listener asks about tenure for elementary and secondary school teachers.
Nathan Fuller joins us to discuss the latest developments in the Bradley Manning case and what happens next, the NYPD latest surveillance program is directed at East Harlem and Brownsville youth, and the UN calls for prosecution of Bush-era torture officials. And listener mail!
It's our latest Radio Dispatch Live! We're joined by MSNBC producer Jamil Smith, comedian Keisha Zollar, and author Rich Benjamin to discuss Black History Month, the Voting Rights Act, Trayvon Martin, and the overwhelming whiteness and maleness of the Oscars.

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