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Welcome to the WhoWhatWhy Podcast.

Apr 16, 2021

Elizabeth Kolbert explains why climate change is just the tip of the iceberg. We are causing geological and ecological changes that will drastically alter this planet and it’s species forever.

Read More:
https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/04/16/we-are-the-first-species-to-manage-its-own-extinction/

Apr 12, 2021

Cybersecurity journalist Nicole Perlroth looks at how the new cyberwarfare could destroy the world as we know it.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/04/09/software-could-end-the-world/

Apr 2, 2021

The author of Tangled Up in Blue, Georgetown University law professor Rosa Brooks, looks deep inside the policing of America’s cities.

Read More:
https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/04/02/police-culture-is-all-about-violence-can-it-be-changed/

Mar 26, 2021

Households account for 70 percent of all climate pollution, according to climate scientist Dr. Kimberly Nicholas. She makes the case for individual action being just as important as government and corporate efforts to stem climate change.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/03/26/the-future-of-climate-change-rests-with-joe-biden-xi-jinping-and-you/

Mar 19, 2021

An alarming look at the current erosion of medical consent in the treatment of African American patients.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/03/19/vaccines-black-americans-and-medical-consent/

Mar 15, 2021

An up-close look, by a former member of Parliament, at the excess of corporate power and wealth in the British monarchy.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/03/15/the-royals-have-outlived-their-value/

Mar 12, 2021

A look at the genetic superiority of women.

Read More:
https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/03/12/in-genetics-its-always-international-womens-day/

Mar 5, 2021

Brutal slave labor in China is responsible for many of our daily consumer products. And global corporations collaborating with the Chinese government know all about it — and profit from it.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/03/05/minimum-wage-in-china-zero/

Feb 26, 2021

A new wave of international films is sweeping the globe. Netflix, Amazon Prime, HBO Max, Apple+, and Disney+ are not only changing the way we view films, they are changing the way we see the world.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/02/26/its-a-small-world-after-all/

Feb 19, 2021

Author and investigative journalist Criag Unger thinks he has found the unified field theory behind the Trump-Russia connection — and why Trump is still a security risk.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/02/19/was-trump-a-russian-asset/

Feb 17, 2021

Why is achieving racial equality so hard? Princeton’s Chair of the Department of African American Studies shows us why, through the lens of James Baldwin.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/02/17/eddie-glaude-jr-james-baldwin-and-black-history/

Feb 12, 2021

How economic populism grew into a toxic stew of resentment, nationalism, racism — and the bloody riot of January 6, 2021.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/02/12/why-populism-is-toxic/

Feb 5, 2021

A personal look inside the final days and multimillion-dollar shakedowns of the Trump pardon process.

Jan 29, 2021

A look at how religious nationalism — more than politics — spurred the events of January 6.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/01/29/josh-hawley-told-us-who-he-was/

Jan 22, 2021

A look at why facts, data, and truth have little to do with what we believe.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/01/22/unity-is-probably-impossible/

Jan 15, 2021

Why the US Senate is no longer “the world’s greatest deliberative body,” and where it went wrong.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/01/15/why-is-the-us-senate-so-fked-up/

Jan 12, 2021

As tech companies move from blue states to blue cities inside red states, what are the long-term political consequences?

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2021/01/12/the-new-color-purple/

Dec 22, 2020

More than 1.4 million votes have been cast for the Georgia Senate runoff race set for January 5. Here’s what voters need to know.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2020/12/22/mobilizing-voters-for-the-georgia-runoff-scrutineers-part-x/

Dec 18, 2020

A contrarian history of the US dismissing notions of exceptionalism and triumphalism.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2020/12/18/why-the-us-is-more-like-wework-and-theranos-than-apple/

Dec 11, 2020

Longtime socialist professor and activist Victor Wallis lays out his socialist agenda.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2020/12/11/sketches-of-a-socialist-dream/

Dec 8, 2020

A conversation with Gene Sperling, one of the few progressive economists advising Joe Biden.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2020/12/08/whose-economy-is-it-anyway/

Dec 4, 2020

An in-depth look at why the push to get schools back open is in part about the unspoken limits and failure of remote leaning.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2020/12/04/why-even-a-pandemic-cant-make-remote-learning-work/

Nov 28, 2020

As Georgia gears up for its runoff senate elections, the Coalition for Good Governance advocates for transparency and security from the state government.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2020/11/30/noise-about-gas-election-system-scrutineers-part-ix/

Nov 26, 2020

A conversation with Dr. Michael Mina about a new kind of testing that may be a more effective virus-fighter than a vaccine.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2020/11/26/testing-is-broken-contact-tracing-has-failed-theres-a-better-way/

Mr 0
Nov 20, 2020

A look at how the Republican party, long associated with draconian immigration and racial policies, continues to gain Hispanic voters.

Read More:

https://whowhatwhy.org/2020/11/20/the-hispanic-republican-vote/

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