Media Mining Digest 238 – Jun 3, 2016: 3D Printing by US Navy, Addiction, Affordable Care Act, Anti Science Discussion, Authors Alliance, Big City Futures, Blogging Panel, Campaign Finance, Cancer Treatment, Cardiac Tests, Chocolate Effects, Civil Disobedience, Climate Warming Solutions, Cordite, Corruption in Brazil and Venezuela, Creative Conditions, Democracy, Disaster Business, Economic Growth, Embryo Research, Engineering Design, Eugenics in America, Frustrating Bureaucracy, Gene Editing, Generic Drug Names, Gettysburg Address, Government Reform, Hollywood Blacklist, Humanitarian Aid Panel, Innovation Concentrations, Intelligent Machines, Investment Expenses, ISIS History, LSD, Machiavelli, Machine Intelligence, Male Violence Reduction, Meditation, Music in Prison, Nigerian Business Lottery, Nutrition, Oliver Sacks, Pancreatic Cancer Treatment, Pandemics Discussion, Pentagon Papers, Research Reliability, Rooftop Solar Costs, Russian Regime, Satellite Images, Sebastian Junger, Sec Def Perry, Segregated Schools, Sex Worker Laws, Sexual Health, Shea Butter, Slavery Today, South Africa Politics, Soviet Internet, Spanish Civil War, STEM Education, Stunted Growth Impact, Technologic Transformation, Ten Thousand Hour rule, Terrorism, Tim Ferris Interview, Transdermal Image Detection, Transgender Bathrooms, Transgender Law in NC, Transgenders in School, Veterinary Medicine, Voltaire, Water Poverty, Wildfire Fighter Stories, Wildfires History, Wolbachia Bacteria, Women Leaders.

The best 88 podcasts from a larger group of 269 for the week are shown below. Double or ctrl-click individual highlighted titles to get single podcasts and explore the source, although it’s easier to get all of them as a zip file here for the next four months.  A collection of over 9000 similar podcasts grouped by topic can be downloaded piecemeal here,  but you will be limited to a 4GB maximum per download, so twelve of those will be needed to get all files, which total over 45GB and will take  awhile. The first entry of that collection is a text file listing all the titles for quick searches and researching.  All these abstracts have also been assembled alphabetically in three free large volumes at this link and are updated quarterly.  Even more diversity is possible using a podcast aggregator loaded with this opml file of 300 sources so even the discarded podcasts can be downloaded.

3D Printing by US Navy 1 min – “The Navy is employing 3D printing for just-in-time delivery of parts and products to ships at sea. CBS News Technology Consultant Larry Magid has today’s Tech Talk.” At the link find the title, “TECH TALK, 26 May 2016,” right-click “Play Now” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Addiction 78 minsPanel discussion with two guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “Foreign Hackers Will pwn our Country”. At the link find and right-click the number 2468 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Affordable Care Act at 3 Years 50 mins – “Yesterday, the Supreme Court announced it would not rule on a major case on access to contraception under the Affordable Care Act. It was the latest in the legal battles over the health law. The goal of the ACA is to provide insurance to tens of millions of uninsured Americans through state and federal marketplaces. By some measures, the law succeeded. An estimated 20 million more people now have coverage. But the number of insurance companies participating in exchanges is dwindling, and their plans exclude many doctors and hospitals. Diane and a panel of guests look at the Affordable Care Act three years after it was enacted.” (4 guests) At the link you can listen, but not download; however, a copy is included in the blog archive.

Affordable Care Act Repair 47 mins – “The controversial Affordable Care Act has insured millions of Americans, but left many patients frustrated. We’ll look at Obamacare’s growing pains.Donald Trump says he’ll scrap Obamacare and replace it with something really awesome. Bernie Sanders says forget it, just give Medicare to everybody. Hillary Clinton says she’ll fix what needs fixing in the Affordable Care Act. So, how is Obamacare actually doing? How’s it working? There’s a lot more coverage out there. Growing pains too. Premiums headed up. Out of pocket pain. This hour On Point: a clear-eyed check-up on Obamacare.” At the link right-click “Download this story” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Anti Science Discussion 79 minsPanel discussion with three guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “The Anti-Scientific Left Alex Berezow”. At the link find and right-click the number 3317 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Authors Alliance 57 mins – “I’m pleased to post…my interview with Prof. Pam Samuelson of UC Berkeley School of Law and School of Information, on the Authors Alliance. Pam needs little introduction to Hearsay Culture listeners given her position as one of the leading intellectual property law scholars of the last 30 years. In this interview, we focused on Pam’s work for the Authors Alliance, founded by Pam in 2014 to promote “authorship for the public good by supporting authors who write to be read.” Given the continued pitched battles around the contours of United States copyright law, the timing of our discussion could not have been better. In a candid and broad interview, we discussed the recent Google Book Search fair use decision, the Authors Alliance’s relationship with the Authors Guild, and the role for academics in policy debate, among other topics. I was thrilled to have Pam on the show, and look forward to her future return!” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Big City Futures 76 minsPanel discussion with four guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, Urban Challenges: The Future of Big Cities”. At the link find and right-click the number 3314 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Blogging Panel 69 minsPanel discussion with three guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “Blogging: Putting the Me in Media”, At the link find and right-click the number 2468 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Campaign Finance 52 minsPresentation by Timothy Wirth at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “PLENARY: Antidotes to the Poison of Campaign Finance ”. At the link find and right-click the number 3999 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Cancer Treatment 47 mins – “Dr. Siddhartha Mukherjee says genetics play a significant role in identity, temperament, sexual orientation, and disease risk — but that environment also matters. His new book is ‘The Gene.’ John Powers reviews the film, ‘A Bigger Splash.’” At the link find the title, “May 2016, The Power of Genes,” click the circle with three dots, right-click “Download this episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Cardiac Tests 30 mins – “Dr. Rita Redberg cautions that some screening test carry risks that far outweigh the benefits. In particular direct-to-consumer medical tests should have clear benefits and good dialog between patient and doctor. She advises that tests without clear evidence of benefit should be regarded with abundance of caution, if not skepticism Recorded on 02/16/2016. (#30670)” At the link download by right-clicking “Audio MP3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Chocolate Effects 24 mins – “Most research on chocolate focuses on the acute effects of consumption. A typical study involves feeding subjects dark chocolate and then almost immediately testing their cognition. But Dr. Crichton was more interested in the long-term effects of regularly eating chocolate. Using data on 1,000 people from Maine-Syracuse Longitudinal Study, a 25-year study, Dr. Crichton and her fellow researchers looked at the effect of regular chocolate consumption on cognition. The results? People who eat a small amount of chocolate at least once a week perform better cognitively. Frequent chocolate consumption is associated with: Better working memory, so you can remember your grocery list; Better abstract reasoning; Better visual-spatial memory, Better multitasking, like being able to talk and drive at the same time” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Civil Disobedience 79 minsPanel discussion with four guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “Civil Disobedience for Change At the link find and right-click the number 3711 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Climate Warming Solutions 76 mins – Panel discussion with six guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “CLIMATE SERIES: Risky Climate, Risky Solutions”. At the link find and right-click the number 3316 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Cordite 6 mins – “‘There seems to be something wrong with our bloody ships today.’ These words, spoken by Admiral David Beatty, became the epitaph of the Battle of Jutland, fought 100 years ago on May 31 1916 in the middle of the North Sea. The largest naval battle of the first world war, 151 British ships – including 28 battleships – faced off against the German High Seas Fleet of 99 ships, including 16 battleships. It was the last pitched naval battle before aircraft became a dominant naval force, and historians have been arguing about which side won ever since. While the British ruled the waves at the end of the day, the Germans inflicted three times as many casualties. This tally included the battlecruisers Indefatigable and Queen Mary, both of which exploded after only a short time engaging the enemy. The reason for this twin calamity was cordite….” At the link right-click “Download: CiiE_Cordite.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Corruption in Brazil and Venezuela 47 mins – “Two South American giants in crisis. Brazil and Venezuela. We’ll look at their ways ahead, from corruption to oppression to the Olympics. Two South American giants in serious trouble right now. Brazil’s in trouble. Economy gone from star to mess. Brazilians in the streets. Zika virus hitting. President sidelined last week. Claiming coup. Facing impeachment trial. And the Summer Olympics looming. Venezuela can look in free fall. A state of emergency declared on Friday. Shortages and violence all over. This hour On Point: we look at Brazil and Venezuela, South America’s two big players in trouble.” At the link right-click “Download this story” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Creative Conditions 4 mins – “…I recently had my curiosity piqued while attending a senior thesis presentation at a local high school. The topic was creativity, but of a very special kind: the creativity of the unconscious mind. And the young speaker made me aware of things I’d never really thought much about. We’ve all experienced the unconscious mind at work – a light bulb going off when we least expect it. But is it happenstance, or is there something more going on? Are there things that promote or hinder imaginative wanderings?…” At the link right-click “Click here for audio….” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Democracy 79 minsPanel discussion with three guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, Democracy is Winning the World – or Not.”. At the link find and right-click the number 3312 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Democracy Reform 55 mins – “For your Memorial Day weekend, I’m am amazed and humbled to post Hearsay Culture’s tenth anniversary show, # 254, recorded on April 26 and aired on KZSU on May 6, 2016, with Prof. Lawrence Lessig of Harvard University, reflecting on the past 10 years of Internet law and policy, and his current efforts to fix democracy….” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Disaster Business 56 mins – “Who profits when disaster strikes? FRONTLINE and NPR investigate.” at the link find the title, “Media files 265851073-frontlinepbs-business-of-disaster.mp3 ,” right-click “Media files 265851073-frontlinepbs-business-of-disaster.mp3” and select”Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Disaster Response in Middle East 24 mins – “Sam Bradley got together with the Mad Dog Medic of social media fame while at EMS Today 2016 in Baltimore earlier this year. Mad Dog is a paramedic in the Middle East and he’s seen several large-scale Middle East disaster situations. Sam chats with him about how mass casualty incidents are handled in other countries with different customs and resources. Check it out.” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Economic Growth 60 mins – “…If the age of endless growth is over, how should we assess the implications? Does the developed world face decades of misery-inducing recession, or – given that the planet’s resources are finite – can we look forward to a more sustainable future where ever-increasing consumption does not count as the main good? Or are the economic doom-mongers wrong? Will capitalism, that engine of human ingenuity, continue to be the route to rising prosperity for all? If so, what are the mechanisms that will kick-start the global economy again?” At the link find the title, “Is the Party Over for Economic Growth? When economic stagnation becomes the new normal, May, 2016,” right-click “PM Media files 265083021-intelligence2-is-the-party-over-for-economic-growth-when-economic-stagnation-becomes-the-new-normal.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Embryo Research 36 mins – “Researchers in the US and UK recently broke the record for culturing human embryos in the lab, keeping them alive for up to 13 days – that’s beyond the point at which they would normally implant in a mother’s womb.This has prompted some to ask whether we should allow scientists to grow human embryos for longer? Or is the 14 day rule a line in the sand that should not be moved? Ian Sample is joined by embryologist Sue Avery, James Lawford Davies, a solicitor specialising in assisted reproduction, embryo and stem cell research and bioethicist and philosopher John Harris.” At the link right-click “Download MP3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Engineering Design 75 mins – “Adam, Brian, Carmen and Jeff discuss theoretical and practical aspects of the design process, as well as the emotional states they experience when engaged in design activities.” At the link right-click “Download” and seelct”Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Eugenics in America 52 mins – “Journalist Adam Cohen has said if you want to learn about an institution, you look at where it’s gone wrong. For Cohen, Buck v Bell is a moment when the US Supreme Court went terribly wrong. Its 1927 decision upheld eugenics laws, and led to the forced sterilization of Carrie Buck and some 70,000 “undesirables” declared “feebleminded.” Tuesday, Cohen joins us to explain how Americans – and some of our most revered legal minds – succumbed to racism and classism in the name of “uplifting” the human race. Adam Cohen is a former member of the New York Times editorial board and was a senior writer for Time Magazine. His book is called Imbeciles: The Supreme Court, American Eugenics, and the Sterilization of Carrie Buck.” At the link right-click the play button beside “Listen” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Frustrating Bureaucracy 60 mins – “Nauru is a tiny island, population 12,000, a third of the size of Manhattan and far from anywhere: Yet at the center of several of the decade’s biggest global events. Contributing editor Jack Hitt tells the untold story of this dot in the middle of the Pacific and its involvement in the bankrupting of the Russian economy, global terrorism, North Korean defectors, the end of the world, and the late 1980s theatrical flop of a London musical based on the life of Leonardo da Vinci called Leonardo, A Portrait of Love. (30 minutes) [then] This American Life senior producer Julie Snyder found herself in a ten-month battle with her phone company, MCI Worldcom, which had overcharged her $946.36. She spent hours on hold in a bureaucratic nowhere. No one seemed able to fix her problem, and there was no way she could make the company pay her back for all her lost time and aggravation. Finally, she enlists the aid of the national media—specifically, This American Life host Ira Glass. (22 minutes)” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Gene Editing 42 mins – “The African Swine Fever Virus is a devastating pathogen that leads to fatal disease in domesticated swine. Scientists at the Roslin Institute led by Prof. Bruce Whitelaw have made an important advance for domestic pig health and welfare. Wild African pigs like warthogs do not get the disease. Researchers at Roslin have studied the genes associated with viral infection, and found what is likely a critical difference between the wild and domestic pigs. Using new gene editing technology, the change in wild pigs has been created in domestic pigs, and they will be tested for resistance to the virus this year. This example is one of may that is coming in animal, plant, and fungal genetic improvement through gene editing.” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Generic Drug Names 7 mins – “It’s bad practice to prescribe a brand name drug when a cheaper, viable and approved generic is available. But, particularly in the US, this happens too much, at major cost to the health system. The team behind Michigan State University’s paediatric clinics set out to increase their prescribing of generics, and found that much of the problem was that whilst brand names lodged in staff and patient’s minds, generic names were easily forgotten.” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Gettysburg Address 50 mins – “Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address, ten sentences long, delivered at the dedication of the Soldiers’ National Cemetery at Gettysburg after the Union forces had won an important battle with the Confederates. Opening with ” Four score and seven years ago,” it became one of the most influential statements of national purpose, asserting that America was “conceived in liberty, and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal” and “that this nation, under God, shall have a new birth of freedom-and that government of the people, by the people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth.” Among those inspired were Martin Luther King Jr whose “I have a dream” speech, delivered at the Lincoln Memorial 100 years later, echoed Lincoln’s opening words. With Catherine Clinton Denman Chair of American History at the University of Texas and International Professor at Queen’s University, Belfast Susan-Mary Grant Professor of American History at Newcastle University And Tim Lockley Professor of American History at the University of Warwick Producer: Simon Tillotson.” At the link find the title, “The Gettysburg Address, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files p03w9xsq.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Government Reform 15 mins – “Haley Van Dyck is transforming the way America delivers critical services to everyday people. At the United States Digital Service, Van Dyck and her team are using lessons learned by Silicon Valley and the private sector to improve services for veterans, immigrants, the disabled and others, creating a more awesome government along the way. “We don’t care about politics,” she says. “We care about making government work better, because it’s the only one we’ve got.” At the link click “Download,” then right-click “Download audio” and select ‘Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Hollywood Blacklist 59 mins -”In 1947, the House Un-American Activities Committee subpoenaed dozens of Hollywood workers to come to Washington and testify to the presence of Communists in the film industry. 19 of those who were subpoenaed announced that they wouldn’t co-operate with the Committee; of those 19, 10 “unfriendly” witnesses were called to the stand and refused to answer “The $64 Question”: “Are you now or have you ever been a Communist?” Those 10 men were subsequently denied employment, and imprisoned; afraid of collateral damage to the industry, the studio moguls were thus moved to design the Blacklist. This episode will explore the work and politics of the Hollywood Ten — and films on which they came together, such as Crossfire — and delve into the far-reaching consequences of their false assumption that the Constitution would protect them.” At the link right-click “Download this episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Hollywood Blacklist – Bogart and Hepburn 50 mins – “In the late 1940s, as the country was moving to the right and there was pressure on Hollywood to do the same, Katharine Hepburn, Humphrey Bogart and John Huston all protested HUAC [House Unamerican Activities Committee] in ways that damaged their public personas and their ability to work in Hollywood. Hepburn’s outspokenness resulted in headlines branding her a “Red” and, allegedly, audiences stoning her films. Bogart and Huston were prominent members of the Committee For the First Amendment, a group of Hollywood stars who came to Washington to support the Hollywood Ten — and lived to regret it. With their career futures uncertain, the trio collaborated on the most difficult film any of them would ever make, The African Queen.” At the link right-click “Download this episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Hollywood Blacklist – Charlie Chaplin P1 43 mins – “In 1922, Charlie Chaplin was one of the most beloved men in the world. In 1952, after over a decade of being publicly shamed, he was essentially manipulated into self-deportation. What happened in between? We’ll explain over two episodes, beginning with this flashback to an episode that originally ran in March 2015, detailing Chaplin’s politics, his fascination with Adolf Hitler, the making and release of The Great Dictator, and the sex scandal that gave J. Edgar Hoover an opening to persecute Chaplin.” At the link right-click “Download this episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Hollywood Blacklist – Charlie Chaplin P2 41 mins – “Picking up where last week’s episode left off, we’ll catch up with Chaplin’s post-The Great Dictator activism, talk about Chaplin’s savage satirical follow-up, Monsieur Verdoux, and explain the witch hunt that ended with him forced to leave his adopted home, and Hollywood career, behind.” At the link right-click “Download this episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Hollywood Blacklist – Lena Horne 43 mins – “Horne’s last years at MGM overlapped with the first HUAC [House Unamerican Activies Committee] hearings. Horne, an outspoken proponent of equal rights, who from the beginning of her career had associated with leftists and “agitators,” got caught up in the anti-communist insanity. One of those agitators was Paul Robeson, a singer, actor and political firebrand who was a mentor and friend to Horne. But once the red panic began to heat up, that friendship became problematic for Lena, and like so many others, she was forced to choose between her career and her friendships.” At the link right-click “Download this episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Hollywood Blacklist – Reagan and the Blacklist 38 mins – “The post-war Communist witch hunt had a big impact on Ronald Reagan’s evolution from movie actor to politician, and from Democrat to Republican. And, Ronald Reagan had a major personal impact on the witch hunt’s manifestation in Hollywood, the Blacklist. This episode will trace the years in which Reagan was primarily known as a movie and TV star, and explore his two marriages to actresses, his testimony to HUAC, his behind-the-scenes work as an informer to the FBI, his late-career incarnation as bridge between Hollywood and corporate America, and more.” At the link right-click “Download this episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Humanitarian Aid Panelists 141 mins – “U2 lead singer and activist Bono, Deputy Secretary of State Antony Blinken, and U.N. and military officials testify at a Senate Appropriations subcommittee on the role of foreign assistance in combating violent extremism worldwide.” At the link find the title, “Bono’s Testimony on Foreign Aid and Combating Violent Extremism, April, 2016,” right-click “Media files program.438607.MP3-STD.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Innovation Concentration 57 mins – “We examine several key indicators and their impact on the Granite state. One is rising inflation. Another is consumer debt: Americans are spending more, but we’re also borrowing — to the tune of nearly one trillion dollars. Also, a new report finds a worrisome trend: business formation in small towns and rural counties has dropped dramatically.” [3 guests] At the link right-click the play button beside “Listen” and select ‘Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Intelligent Machines 29 mins – “Back in the 1990s, Jeffrey Hawkins became both rich and famous when he invented the Palm Pilot-a device that in no small way ushered in a whole new era of mobile computing. These days, though, he’s on a far more ambitious mission. His goal: to build a machine that can think and reason on its own by mimicking the workings of the human brain. In this edition of Up Next, Hawkins opines on the both risks and rewards of artificial intelligence. (#29526) “ At the link download by right-clicking “Audio MP3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Investment Expenses 20 mins – “Paul discusses the huge changes in expenses that are due in part to the debate between the “Fiduciary Standard’ that investment advisors work under, and the “Suitability Standard” that brokers apply to their recommendations. While a mutual fund’s expense ratio is the most commonly discussed variable, it turns out there are other factors that may be even more important. Paul lifts hood on a couple of big funds to discover what some of those forces are doing to investor returns.” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

ISIS History 56 mins – “The inside story of the the radicals who became the leaders of ISIS, the many missed warning signs and the U.S. failures to stop the terror group’s brutal rise.”At the link find the title, “The Secret History of ISIS, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files 265116450-frontlinepbs-the-secret-history-of-isis.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

LSD 46 mins – “…LSD changes your brain not only during a trip, but in long-lasting ways. In studies on animals, researchers have seen markers of neuronal growth, including increased brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF). These effects are strongest in the cortex, the area of the brain responsible for cognition, suggesting that LSD can promote new, permanent connections in the brain. New research shows increased neuronal connections in humans, too….”

Machiavelli 4 mins – “…Machiavelli lived from 1469 to 1527. He was only a few years younger than Leonardo da Vinci and they both spent time working for the cruel Cesare Borgia. He and Leonardo had something else, even more important, in common. Both helped invent the new practice of empirical science. Leonardo observed the workings of nature. Machiavelli tried to make observational science of politics….” At the link right-click “Click here for audio…” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Machiavelli 52 mins – “Niccolò Machiavelli lived hundreds of years ago, and though he was a gifted political strategist, he knew nothing about democratic republics. So the scholar Maurizio Viroli recognizes that it’s a bit extravagant to consult a 15th-century Florentine for electoral advice in 21st-century America. But Machiavelli, Viroli says, remains the most competent, honest and disinterested political counselor we could ask for. Viroli joins us Wednesday to examine what Machiavelli can teach us about choosing leaders. Maurizio Viroli is professor emeritus of politics at Princeton University, professor of government at the University of Texas, Austin, and professor of political communication at the University of Italian Switzerland in Lugano. His many books include Niccolò’s Smile: A Biography of Machiavelli and Redeeming “The Prince”: The Meaning of Machiavelli’s Masterpiece. His new book is called How to Choose a Leader: Machiavelli’s Advice to Citizens” At the link right-click the play button beside “Listen” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up Menu.

Machine Intelligence 83 minsPanel discussion with four guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “Technological Singularity: When the Machines Take Over”. At the link find and right-click the number 3965 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Male Violence Reduction 89 minsPanel discussion with two guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “Male Socialization: A Key to Reducing Violence”. At the link find and right-click the number 3315 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Meditation 50 mins – “Transcendental Meditation is a practice that has its roots in Hinduism. Mindfulness traces back to Buddhist awareness techniques. Today in America, these forms of meditation seem to be everywhere from schools to businesses to the military. Whether it’s to treat a serious medical condition, help deal with depression, or simply find peace in the craziness of life, Americans are increasingly turning to meditation for answers. Diane and her panel of guests discuss how these practices work, their roots in Asian religion, and what science tells us about how they could impact our health.” At the link you can listen, but not download; however, a copy is included in the blog archive.

Music in Prison 22 mins – “Sub Pop Records has signed some of the most famous and influential indie bands of the last 30 years, including Nirvana, Sleater-Kinney, The Postal Service, and Beach House. Over time, the stars and hits have changed and the formats have evolved as well, from vinyl to CDs to MP3s. In recent years, however, the label has started releasing new albums on a medium few thought would ever see a comeback: the cassette…But they and their customers certainly aren’t the only ones who still use cassettes. In fact, there’s one big user group that never entirely stopped using the old school technology. The United States prison system has the largest prison population in the world and many of its inmates listen to their music on tape. For this group, cassettes aren’t necessarily the cheapest or hippest way to listen to music; in some cases, it’s the only way….” At the link right-click the down-pointing arrow under the title and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Nigerian Business Lottery 16 mins – ”One night, Lariat Alhassan heard an ad on the radio. It said the Nigerian government was offering millions of dollars to people with business ideas, practically no strings attached. She gave it a go.” At the link find the title, “#702: Nigeria, You Win! May, 2016 ,” right-click “Media files 20160520_pmoney_pmpod.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Nutrition Labels 107 mins -”Richard Williams talks about his recent Politico op-ed on why the new nutrition labels won’t help people make healthier choices.” At the link right-click “Download the MP3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Nutritional Health 108 mins – “A third of premature deaths in the US are attributable to poor nutrition and physical inactivity. Only 10% of Americans eat a healthy diet consistent with current nutrition recommendations. Dr. Robert Baron explains why you should care about what you eat and how to eat for healthfully. Recorded on 02/17/2016. (#30688)” At the link download by right-clicking “Audio MP3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Oliver Sacks 54 mins – “Oliver Sacks, M.D. was a physician, a best-selling author, and a professor of neurology at the New York University School of Medicine. He is best known for his collections of neurological case histories, including The Man who Mistook his Wife for a Hat, Musicophilia: Tales of Music and the Brain and An Anthropologist on Mars. Awakenings, his book about a group of patients who had survived the great encephalitis lethargica epidemic of the early twentieth century, inspired the 1990 Academy Award-nominated feature film Awakenings starring Robert De Niro and Robin Williams. Today we hear excerpts from Oliver Sacks’s public lectures in Australia during the 1990s and his conversation with Robyn Williams on The Science Show in 2008. (first broadcast 19th Sep 2015)” At the link right-click “Download audio” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Pancreatic Cancer Treatment 6 mins – “Anyone who has lost a loved one to pancreatic cancer knows the devastating speed with which it can affect an otherwise healthy person. TED Fellow and biomedical entrepreneur Laura Indolfi is developing a revolutionary way to treat this complex and lethal disease: a drug delivery device that acts as a cage at the site of a tumor, preventing it from spreading and delivering medicine only where it’s needed. “We are hoping that one day we can make pancreatic cancer a curable disease,” she says.” At the link click “Download,” then right-click “Download audio” and select ‘Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Pandemics Discussion 79 minsPanel discussion with three guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “Fighting Global Pandemics from Avian Flu to Zika”. At the link find and right-click the number 3515 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Pentagon Papers 53 mins – “In this episode of Reveal, we’re using the full hour to take a deep look at the leaking and publication of the Pentagon Papers. At the center of the episode are two guys who have a knack for being in the room when history gets made: Robert J. Rosenthal and Daniel Ellsberg. For Rosenthal, the Pentagon Papers came calling when he was at the beginning of his journalism career. When Ellsberg leaked the Pentagon Papers to the press in 1971, he was turning his back on a long career close to power, immersed in government secrets. His early career as a nuclear war strategist made him fear that a small conflict could erupt into a nuclear holocaust. In our second segment, when the Vietnam War flared, Ellsberg worried his worst fears would be realized. He wonders if leaking top-secret material he’s seeing at work could help stop the war. Soon, he was secretly copying the 7,000-page history that would come to be known as the Pentagon Papers and showing them to anyone he thought could help. In our last segment, President Richard Nixon wakes up to the biggest leak in American history. His first reaction is a little surprising: The Pentagon Papers might make trouble for the Democrats – this instinct starts a chain reaction that helps bring down his presidency.” At the link find the title, “The Pentagon Papers: Secrets, lies and leaks, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files The-Pentagon-Papers_-Secrets-lies-and-leaks_podcast-v2.mp3” and select “Save link As” from the pop-up menu.

Research Reliability 29 mins – “Lots of psychology studies fail to produce the same results when they are repeated. How do scientists know what’s true?” At the link find the title, “Episode 32: The Scientific Process, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files 20160523_hiddenbrain_32scipro.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Rooftop Solar Costs 25 mins – “We investigate the sneaky “soft costs” driving up the price of rooftop solar, delve into the archives for a look at the turbulent times around the Energy Department’s creation, and contemplate some alternatives to the name “Direct Current.” At the link right-click “Download file” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Russian Regime 79 minsPanel discussion with three guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “Is Putin Willing to Risk WWIII? At the link find and right-click the number 3512 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Satellite Images 47 mins – “The Fort McMurray wildfire in Canada’s Alberta province is not yet under control and the job of estimating damage is just beginning. In both of these efforts satellite images will be valuable. They provide detailed views on conditions across the charred expanse of more than 700,000 acres. Not long ago, pictures from satellites were the province of cold war spy masters. But now, clear pictures of the entire earth in almost real time are widely available, offering critical insights on regional water shortages, real estate development, refugee crises, agricultural productivity and much more. We ask: What are pictures from above teaching us about life on earth?” (4 guests) At the link you can listen, but not download; however, a copy is included in the blog archive.

Sebastian Junger 150 mins – “If you want a better understanding of warriors, tribal societies, human nature, and what we can learn from it all, this is for you. My podcast guest is Sebastian Junger (@sebastianjunger), the #1 New York Times best-selling author of The Perfect Storm, Fire, A Death in Belmont, War, and Tribe. As an award-winning journalist, a contributing editor to Vanity Fair, and a special correspondent at ABC News, he has covered major international news stories around the world and has received both a National Magazine Award and a Peabody Award. Junger is also a documentary filmmaker whose debut film “Restrepo,” a feature-length documentary (co-directed with Tim Hetherington), was nominated for an Academy Award and won the Grand Jury Prize at Sundance.”Restrepo,” which chronicled the deployment of a platoon of U.S. soldiers in Afghanistan’s Korengal Valley, is widely considered to have broken new ground in war reporting. Junger has since produced and directed three additional documentaries about war and its aftermath. In this episode, we cover rites of passage (and their importance), warfare, the art of great non-fiction writing, PTSD, evolutionary biology, and much more. Some of the topics will no doubt offend many of you, and this is a good thing. I urge you to bite your lip, if need be, and listen to the entire episode. There are gems within, including hilarious stories, surprising statistics, and tear-jerking epiphanies.” At the link find the title, “Lessons from War, Tribal Societies, and a Non-Fiction Life (Sebastian Junger), May, 2016,” right-click “Media files Tim_Ferriss_Show-Sebastian_Junger.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Sec Def Perry 62 mins – “Former U.S. Secretary of Defense William Perry recalls major chapters from his illustrious career with entrepreneurship educator Steve Blank in a discussion that spans Silicon Valley’s evolution, digital technology’s emergence and its adoption by the military, to Perry’s time in Washington and his deep expertise in world affairs.” At the link find the title, “Dedication to Innovation and Nation, William Perry, Stanford University,” right-click the down-pointing arrow on the sound bar and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Segregated Schools 49 mins – “New federal data this week appear to show resegregation of U.S. schools is on the rise. A report from the Government Accountability Office says the number of schools serving mostly poor African-American and Hispanic students has more than doubled in the last decade and a half. The report comes 62 years to the day after the Brown v. Board of Education decision that found segregated schools unconstitutional. Many say this new data point to the work still needed after all this time; just days ago, a federal judge ordered a Mississippi school district to desegregate, following a five-decade-long legal battle. Sixty-two years after Brown v. Board of Education, a look at how the country is addressing segregation of U.S. schools.” 4 guests) At the link you can listen, but not download; however, a copy is included in the blog archive.

Sex Worker Laws 18 mins – “Everyone has an opinion about how to legislate sex work (whether to legalize it, ban it or even tax it) … but what do workers themselves think would work best? Activist Toni Mac explains four legal models that are being used around the world and shows us the model that she believes will work best to keep sex workers safe and offer greater self-determination. “If you care about gender equality or poverty or migration or public health, then sex worker rights matter to you,” she says. “Make space for us in your movements.” (Adult themes)” At the link click “Download,” then right-click “Download audio” and select ‘Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Sexual Health 87 mins – “Sexual health is, for many, a fundamental element of life-quality. Dr. Maurice Garcia, Assistant Clinical Professor in Residence, Genital Reconstruction, Neurourology and Sexual Medicine, Department of Urology at UCSF, explores how to maintain sexual function and activity in older age and after cancer. He also talks about transgender and gender-non binary people. Recorded on 02/10/2016. (#30687)” At the link download by right-clicking “Audio MP3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Shea Butter 27 mins – “Journalist and BBC presenter Akwasi Sarpong heads to Ghana to hear the stories of rural women at the bottom of the pyramid of a multi-million dollar confectionery, pharmaceuticals and cosmetics industry relying on shea butter from Africa.” At the link find the title, “Shea Gold,May, 2016,” right-click “Media files p03w1rd5.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Slavery Today 30 mins – “Human slavery. Many of us think of it as a terrible chapter of US history that ended in the 19th century. But, according to the United Nations, slavery is a modern reality for roughly 27 to 30 million human beings living, right now. Our guest today on Sea Change Radio is Associated Press reporter, Robin McDowell, who, along with three colleagues, recently won a Pulitzer Prize, for her team’s exposé of slavery practices in the Southeast Asian seafood industry….” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

South Africa Politics 27 mins – “South Africa’s President Zuma is in deep trouble. Accusations of corruption and unexplained ministerial appointments have fuelled widespread suspicions that the South African state has been “captured”. At the heart of this accusation are the Gupta brothers – a secretive family of Indian-born entrepreneurs. From modest beginnings in the 1990s, the Guptas’ South African business empire grew dramatically. Boosted, it is said, by their alleged influence over state contracts, political appointments and President Zuma himself. In this edition of Assignment, Michael Robinson tells the story of “Guptagate” – how one of the fiercest political storms since the ending of apartheid has swept South Africa and its increasingly embattled President.” At the link find the title, “Capturing South Africa, May, 2016, right-click “Media files p03w82hm.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Soviet Internet 60 mins – “I’m pleased to post…the first of the Spring 2016 shows.with Prof. Ben Peters of the University of Tulsa, author of How Not to Network a Nation: The Uneasy History of the Soviet Internet.Ben has written a fascinating, exquisitely written and thoroughly researched and contextualized history of the repeated failures over 30+ years to create a Soviet Internet. Not merely a history, Ben’s analysis and writing shines when he places the ebbs and tides of its development in the broader socio-political environment in which a few brave pioneers were operating. That the Soviet Internet never developed reveals far more about the nature of a closed but competitive administrative state than it does about the genius underlying failed efforts. In our interview, we discussed both the intuitive and counter-intuitive modern insights borne from Ben’s meticulous writing and research.” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Spanish Civil War 59 mins – “Author Adam Hochschild discusses his book [Spain In Our Hearts: Americans in the Spanish Civil War, 1936-1939].” At the link find the title, “Q&A with Adam Hochschild, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files program.436973.MP3-STD.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

STEM Education 49 minsPanel discussion with four guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “STEM Education: Why Should We Care?”. At the link find and right-click the number 3514 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Stunted Growth Impact 49 mins – “The most critical period of a child’s development is from conception through age two. Lack of proper nutrition during this time can cause developmental issues that last a lifetime: cognitive delays, slow physical growth and a compromised immune system, to name a few. The World Health Organization estimates one in four children experiences this type of stunting. Economists say this can cost countries up to 16 percent of their GDP in lost productivity and future health care expenses. These numbers have caught the attention of world leaders and inspired a movement to address maternal and child nutrition. A new book by a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist tells the story of these efforts.” At the link you can listen, but not download; however, a copy is included in the blog archive.

Technological Transformation 64 mins – “Are workers being left behind when the economy grows? Is technology making the human workforce obsolete? James Bessen, author of Learning by Doing, talks with EconTalk host Russ Roberts about the role of learning on the job in the past and in the present. Bessen argues that during times of technological innovation, it often takes years before workers see higher wages from productivity increases. Bessen stresses the importance of the standardization of education on the job as workers adapt to new technology.” At the link right-click “Download” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Ten Thousand Hour Rule 58 mins – “Does it take 10,000 hours to become an expert at something? Probably not, says our guest this week—who happens to be the author of the paper which was the basis for Malcolm Gladwell’s 10,000 hour rule in the first place. We talk to psychologist Anders Ericsson about his new book Peak: Secrets from the New Science of Expertise.” At the link find the title, “134 Anders Ericsson – How to Do Everything Better, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files 272052df-f6f0-4e28-9595-d6e5e27f2137.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Terrorism 79 minsPanel discussion with four guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “Terrorism & the Role of Media”. At the link find and right-click the number 3111 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Tim Ferris Interview 41 mins – “Our Self-Improvement Month concludes with a man whose entire life and career are one big pile of self-improvement. Nutrition? Check. Bizarre physical activities? Check. Working less and earning more? Check. Tim Ferriss, creator of the Four-Hour universe, may at first glance look like a charlatan, but it seems more likely that he’s a wizard — and the kind of self-improvement ally we all want on our side.” At the link click the circle with three dots, right-click “Download this episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Transdermal Image Detection 14 mins – “Are children poor liars? Do you think you can easily detect their lies? Developmental researcher Kang Lee studies what happens physiologically to children when they lie. They do it a lot, starting as young as two years old, and they’re actually really good at it. Lee explains why we should celebrate when kids start to lie and presents new lie-detection technology that could someday reveal our hidden emotions.” At the link click “Download,” then right-click “Download audio” and select ‘Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Transgender Bathrooms 50 mins – “President Obama told public schools they must permit transgender students to use the bathroom of their choice. Advocates for transgender students view the president’s directive as a civil rights victory. Many school principals say they’re pleased to have guidance on an issue they’ve grappled with for years, particularly at large urban high schools. But opponents sharply criticized the move. They see it as executive overreach and an infringement on the privacy rights of non-transgender students. Schools that refuse to comply face the possible loss of federal funds. Diane and her guest discuss the controversy over transgender rights at the nation’s public schools.” (4 guests) At the link you can listen, but not download; however, a copy is included in the blog archive.

Transgender Law in NC 24 mins – “Attorney General Lynch speaks to reporters about North Carolina’s decision to sue the federal government over its HB 2 law, which requires transgender people to use the bathroom that corresponds with the sex on their birth certificate.” At the link find the title, “Attorney General Loretta Lynch Responds to North Carolina Lawsuit, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files program.442330.MP3-STD.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Transgenders in School 46 mins – “The Obama administration says public schools must let transgender students use the bathroom of their choice. How will this work? “Significant guidance,” they called it Friday, when the federal justice and education departments laid down, in effect, new rules for how all publicly funded schools in the United States – Kindergarten through college – accommodate transgender students. Guidance to say transgender students should have access to the bathrooms, sports teams, locker rooms and more of their choice. The country is absorbing this. Some resisting this. This hour On Point: the new rules on transgender access and how they will work.” At the link right-click “Download this story” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Veterinary Medicine 90 mins – “Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Dickson Despommier,vand Daniel Griffin [with] Guest: Paul Calle The TWiP trio visit the Bronx Zoo where Paul solves the case of the Four Year Old with Pulmonary Edema, and talks about his career as the Chief Veterinarian and Director of the Zoological Health program for the Wildlife Conservation Society.” At the link right-click “Download TWIP #110” and select”Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Voltaire..4 mins – “…Voltaire understood how Newton departed from pure rationalism and wrote a science to fit the observed world. Voltaire understood that human equality must follow empirical knowledge. You can’t just theorize about the human lot; you have to observe it as well. He saw how the English industrial revolution was using rationalism aided by practical science. Knowing how real machines work in a real world would be the English key to individual freedom. Voltaire took those ideas back to France. In Candide, he used a tactic called travel satire. Put a traveler in an alien culture whose logic exposes the folly of a familiar world. Voltaire went to London the same year Swift published Gulliver’s Travels. Swift’s mythical lands ridiculed English culture and demanded change. Armed with Newton’s use of empiricism, Voltaire did the same thing, even more bitingly, in Candide. He told us that if we looked with clear-eyed detachment at our own folly, we’d see that we do not live in the best of all possible worlds after all. Rather, we live in a world that can actually be improved….” At the link right-click “Click here for audio…” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Water Poverty 5 mins – “On the windswept Navajo Nation in northern Arizona, water often comes from unexpected places miles from people’s homes. Outside the community of Bird Springs, for instance, that place is a big pipe that looks like a giant hook sticking out of the red dirt. It’s where Sterling Begay comes to fill up big plastic barrels on the back of his truck. But even this water isn’t clean enough for people to drink. Sterling and Brennan Begay fill up water barrels for their livestock at a watering station in Bird Springs, Arizona. They have to travel even farther from their homes to get potable water for people. 40 percent of the residents of the Navajo Nation lack running water, in part because of uranium contamination from cold war mining. “Livestock and plants” is all it’s good for, Begay says. To get clean drinking water, many residents have to drive even farther, because much of the water in Navajo Nation is contaminated. From the 1940s to the 1980s, mining companies blasted nearly 4 million tons of uranium ore from Navajo land to make atomic weapons. Toward the end of the Cold War, the companies left, abandoning more than 500 mines. And over the decades, uranium from tailings piles leached into the groundwater near the mines, leaving 40 percent of Navajos in Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico and Utah without access to water. LaTanya Dickson is among them. She and her family have to lug refillable three gallon jugs into the nearest town, 20 miles from her home across the region’s remote high desert, and pay 35 cents a gallon to fill them up. It’s an expensive and time-consuming trek that leaves Dickson very frustrated. “I think people should have clean water to their home no matter what,” she says. Five hundred miles away in Los Angeles, George McGraw thinks so too. He’s the founder and executive director of the nonprofit DIGDEEP….” At the link right-click the down-pointing arrow on the sound bar and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Wildfire Fighter Stories 27 mins – “Battling the “beast.” Firefighters tell their stories of what it’s like facing the flames in Fort McMurray.” At the link find the titl,e “Fort McMurray fire: Firefighters share stories from the frontlines, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files current_20160523_66506.mp3” and select “Sve Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Wildfires History 48 mins – “Adrienne Lamb explores the factors altering how we have to live with wildfire. New technology and new ways to think about fire and its behaviour could save lives.” At the link find the title, “World On Fire, May, 2016,” right-click “Media files ideas_20160516_62377.mp3” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Wolbachia Bacteria 12 mins – “Dengue is one of the world’s most devastating infectious diseases. Around half of the entire planet’s population is at risk from dengue infection, which can lead to excruciating joint pain, haemorrhaging and, eventually, death. There is no vaccine for dengue, so current efforts to stop its spread involve trying to control the mosquito that transmits it, Aedes aegypti. But this is by no means easy – Aedes aeygpti is notoriously resilient and extremely well adapted to urban environments. Which is why scientists in Australia are currently testing a new method of preventing dengue that could be revolutionary – using a strange group of bacteria called Wolbachia. We spoke to Professor Scott O’Neill, leader of the Eliminate Dengue programme, to find out more.” At the link right-click “Download Episode” and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Women Leaders 79 minsPanel discussion with four guests at the University of Colorado Conference on World Affairs titled, “ROUNDTABLE: High-Powered Women Share Their Secrets”. At the link find and right-click the number 3712 and select “Save Link As” from the pop-up menu.

Thanks for stopping by.

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About virginiajim

Retired knowledge nut.
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One Response to Media Mining Digest 238 – Jun 3, 2016: 3D Printing by US Navy, Addiction, Affordable Care Act, Anti Science Discussion, Authors Alliance, Big City Futures, Blogging Panel, Campaign Finance, Cancer Treatment, Cardiac Tests, Chocolate Effects, Civil Disobedience, Climate Warming Solutions, Cordite, Corruption in Brazil and Venezuela, Creative Conditions, Democracy, Disaster Business, Economic Growth, Embryo Research, Engineering Design, Eugenics in America, Frustrating Bureaucracy, Gene Editing, Generic Drug Names, Gettysburg Address, Government Reform, Hollywood Blacklist, Humanitarian Aid Panel, Innovation Concentrations, Intelligent Machines, Investment Expenses, ISIS History, LSD, Machiavelli, Machine Intelligence, Male Violence Reduction, Meditation, Music in Prison, Nigerian Business Lottery, Nutrition, Oliver Sacks, Pancreatic Cancer Treatment, Pandemics Discussion, Pentagon Papers, Research Reliability, Rooftop Solar Costs, Russian Regime, Satellite Images, Sebastian Junger, Sec Def Perry, Segregated Schools, Sex Worker Laws, Sexual Health, Shea Butter, Slavery Today, South Africa Politics, Soviet Internet, Spanish Civil War, STEM Education, Stunted Growth Impact, Technologic Transformation, Ten Thousand Hour rule, Terrorism, Tim Ferris Interview, Transdermal Image Detection, Transgender Bathrooms, Transgender Law in NC, Transgenders in School, Veterinary Medicine, Voltaire, Water Poverty, Wildfire Fighter Stories, Wildfires History, Wolbachia Bacteria, Women Leaders.

  1. Pingback: Media Mining Digest 238 – Jun 3, 2016: 3D Printing by US Navy, Addiction, Affordable Care Act, Anti Science Discussion, Authors Alliance, Big City Futures, Blogging Panel, Campaign Finance, Cancer Tre … | Travel Plan

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