QuOTeD - The Question of the Day Podcast
We apologize to stay connected with the people we love. We feel connected to each other because we understand the context in which we live.
Brian and I discover a memorial for Blacks who have been killed by police. The sign said, #SayTheirNames. So we did.
Talking to people who were gathering for a Bernie Sanders rally reminds me of the 2004 Dennis Kucinich presidential campaign.
There may be 50 ways to leave a message, but is anyone listening?
What do you really need to survive? Old bike tires? A copy of "Moby Dick"? A toaster? Someone to love? Can you live without the box of computer parts?
A compilation of a podcast series Brian and I did for the Minnesota Fringe Festival, this episode looks at why we tell stories and how they can be elevated in a live performance.
These are stories of persistence: A single mother who is trying to get some help. Campaigners who don’t know when to quit. A fight against segregation. Cafeteria workers who are trying to get the attention of management.
If you ask someone about their first car, they'll probably tell you a story. Cars can tell a family history, teach us to deal with adversity and embed themselves into our fondest memories.
100 people answer the question, "Going back as far as you can go, what is your very earliest memory?" The ages associated with memories range from being a baby to 12 years old. Some remember just flashes, while others have lots of details.
My sister and I recall hiding in the back of the family car.