show episodes
 
The Princeton African American Studies Department is known as a convener of conversations about the political, economic, and cultural forces that shape our understanding of race and racial groups. We invite you to listen as faculty “read” how race and culture are produced globally, look past outcomes to origins, question dominant discourses, and consider evidence instead of myth.
 
After some 50 years of coeducation, the women of Princeton University have roared to the forefront of just about every walk of life. From the Supreme Court to the U.S. Congress; from operating rooms and newsrooms to boardrooms and classrooms; from laboratories, war zones and trading floors to stages, startups and writing desks — Princeton women have penetrating views on things that matter. These are change-makers in the service of humanity.
 
Meet the world’s top data and analytics leaders transforming how we do business. Hear case studies, industry insights, and personal lessons from the executives leading the data revolution. Join host Cindi Howson, Chief Data Strategy Officer at ThoughtSpot, every other Wednesday to meet the leaders and teams at the cutting edge.
 
A Biweekly podcast from The Episcopal Diocese of New Jersey. Twice a month, we'll talk with priests, thought leaders, authors and more about what's going on in our communities, our country, and our world from a uniquely Episcopal perspective. No prior experience necessary--along the way, we'll bring us all up to speed on the deep traditions and modern outlook of The Episcopal Church, and seek ways to be the best, most positive disciples of Jesus Christ we can. We hope you'll join us for this ...
 
Podcasts hosted by George Miller, presenting fresh ideas and stimulating conversations on a wide variety of subjects, with a particular focus is on books published by university presses. Some of these interviews may present bold new theories (in the spirit of the hedgehog) while others may focus in detail on something quite small, even overlooked (in the spirit of the fox). The driving forces are curiosity and the desire to communicate original thinking in an engaging, accessible way. See ac ...
 
A 15 minute weekday broadcast heard online and on the radio. The radio outreach of RZIM is a listener-supported ministry that powerfully mixes biblical teaching and Christian apologetics. The programs seek to explore issues such as life's meaning, the credibility of the Christian message and the Bible, the weakness of modern intellectual movements, and the uniqueness of Jesus Christ.
 
This show explores how we can prepare the next generation for informed civic engagement, environmental stewardship, and the development of a more just and peaceful world. Host Brett Levy is a researcher of civic and environmental education and an associate professor at the University at Albany, State University of New York. Episodes feature interviews with leaders, innovators, and scholars in civic and environmental education. You’ll hear about new classroom-based and online practices that g ...
 
Next Play serves the athletic department, the student-athlete development community, student-athletes and professional athletes with insights, first-hand experiences, advice, best practices and stories across all areas of the athlete journey. From the transition out of sports and college, to employer features and how-to’s for starting a career off on the right foot, as well as key insights, tips and advice from industry leaders across the country.
 
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show series
 
In our inaugural new episode, Ebun and Mae take a deep dive into questions about the impact of COVID-19 on communities of color. From cultural responses to lockdown and the need for a government response to creating a more just and inclusive public health system, our host break down multiple dimensions of the pandemic and point toward some resource…
 
Most parents would have walked away after their child committed murder, but Shelley Gilbert did not. After her son, Thomas Gilbert Jr., shot and killed his 70-year-old father on January 4th 2015, she paid for his defense attorneys, expert witnesses, and psychiatric examinations. he The Gilberts, who had a vacation house in the Hamptons, paid for th…
 
Today we are joined by Fiona Greenland, Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Virginia, to talk about her new book, Ruling Culture: Art Police, Tomb Raiders, and the Rise of Cultural Power in Italy (University of Chicago Press, 2021). Through much of its history, Italy was Europe’s heart of the arts, an artistic playground for forei…
 
Much like a roller coaster, 2020 was full of many loops, twists, and turns. From accelerated digital transformations to expedited migrations to the cloud, you were asked to do it all— often with far less time and resources. Through it all, The Data Chief was right there with you, along for the unprecedented ride. From the beginning this podcast had…
 
To some degree, all Americans realize we’ve become more polarized in recent times. Those at one extreme obsess about the other, while those in between wonder if that incessant tug of war will fray our social fabric to the breaking point. Fortunately, there are committed individuals and groups working hard to combat polarization. In Part Two of our …
 
In this episode, we delve deep into clutter with Jennifer Howard, author of a recent book entitled Clutter: An Untidy History. This book is for you if you have a closet that will no longer close because it is so crammed with clothes, or a garage piled with boxes you keep meaning to sort, or a storage unit that you pay for every month without having…
 
A first presidential impeachment… the COVID pandemic with great dissension over shutdowns, social distancing and mask-wearing…Our hotly contested 2020 election followed by major efforts at election reversal culminating with insurrection and a second impeachment trial... It’s been quite a year, much too full of subject matter since we started resear…
 
How can we help young people learn to care for their local communities and their natural environments? Ethan Lowenstein believes that a big part of the answer is place-based education - a method that enables youth to explore, analyze, and begin to address local challenges. Lowenstein is a professor at Eastern Michigan University and the director of…
 
Joining Cindi today is Ruha Benjamin, a professor of African American Studies at Princeton University and the founding director of the IDA B. WELLS Just Data Lab. She has studied the social dimensions of science, technology, and medicine for over 15 years and speaks widely on issues of innovation, equity, health, and justice in the U.S. and globall…
 
Anyone casually following the 2020 election this year may have noticed a particular pattern in polling trends and election results. That pattern, in key presidential states as well as Senate races, went something like this: Democrat ahead… Democrat still ahead... Democrat a bit ahead, days away from the election… But then: Republican wins by a fair…
 
Most of us followed the high profile cases of Felicity Huffman and Lori Loughlin. The college scandal was so much bigger than that. If you miss being outraged then this is the episode for you! Join Ivy League Murders as we talk to co-authors Jennifer Levitz and Melissa Korn as they discuss their book, "Unacceptable".…
 
Theodore Robert Bundy was one of the most vicious and prolific serial killers in American history. His hunting grounds were college campuses across the country. This week, Ivy League Murders interviews Bundy expert Kevin Sullivan, whose exhaustive research has unearthed new and horrible secrets.By Sarah Alcorn/Laura Rodrigues McDonald
 
Joining Cindi today is Radha Sankaran, the Executive Director of Advanced Analytics/AI and ML at Verizon. Radha is a technology executive with more than 24 years of hands-on leadership experience with a proven track record in fast-paced and quality-driven product delivery. She has led and managed high-performance teams in the telecom and wireless i…
 
This episode features Lauren Collet-Gildard, a veteran history teacher in a politically diverse school in upstate New York. The day after the Capitol riot, she knew she had to teach her classes about these events and their significance. Lauren describes how she helped students understand the insurrection and the democratic traditions that it violat…
 
This week we have a very special episode featuring insights from three data and analytics leaders on what to expect in 2021. You’ll hear from: Donald Farmer, a principal at TreeHive Strategy Wayne Eckerson, the Founder and Principal Consultant at Eckerson Group Tom Davenport, Distinguished Professor of Information Technology and Management at Babso…
 
A Major Pandemic… Election 2020 that lasted weeks… Election Denial 2020 is still going months later… Insurrection… Impeachment… And possibly more to come. There’s been a lot of polarized and polarizing events over the past few months. So it seems time to step back and take a longer range, wider-angle view of partisanship in our DisUnited States. Th…
 
It was a hot summer day June 9th, 1937 on a sprawling estate in Stony Brook, New York. Alice Parsons disappeared off the face of the earth. This is the story of her disappearance. Steven Drielak, author of Long Island’s Vanished Heiress: The Unsolved Alice Parsons Kidnapping, joins ILM to discuss the case.…
 
How should educators teach about the riot at the U.S. Capitol? Should they remain unbiased? What facts and issues should they emphasize? In this episode, Brett talks to James Hartwick, a professor of social studies education at the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater. After discussing guiding principles for teaching about the Capitol riot, Dr. Hartw…
 
“From childhood,” Sonia Shah says, “we are taught that plants, animals, and people belong in certain places.” A powerful result of this, she suggests, is a dominant view of human migration as unnatural, a threat, and migrants as vectors of chaos and disorder. Her important new book, featured here, sets out to challenges this and other persistent my…
 
Joining Cindi today is Chris Powers, Senior Vice President and Global Product Manager of Business Data Analytics & Digital Innovations at Citigroup. On this episode, Chris and Cindi discuss data literacy as a thought process that is nurtured by a good old-fashioned willingness to take things apart and put them back together again, what common data …
 
Shock is reverberating across sections of Jamaica, the region, and the world following news of the passing of iconic Jamaican businessman and tourism mogul, Gordon Butch Stewart.Butch Stewart lost his battle to illness at age 79.Cliff Hughes reflects on the life and legacy of Gordon 'Butch' Stewart, and his immeasurable contribution to Jamaica.…
 
It was October 5th 2004, a Harvard-educated doctor, Brian Stidham was found brutally slain in his business complex in Tucson, Arizona. The murder initially looked like a carjacking gone very wrong. As the authorities dug deeper, they found a twisting tale of resentment and jealousy. Writer AJ Flick, author of the book Toxic Rage, joins Sarah and La…
 
The Year 2020 has not exactly been brimming with good news. Certainly in terms of public health and the economy, you could say it was the worst of times and the worst of times. But we did find a bright audio spot in Purple Principle Episode 13, which we repodcast today with important new information, most notably that Alaska’s ambitious Ballot Meas…
 
Colleges have come to be known as havens for divisive politics, cancel culture, and trollism, all miserably co-existing with academic stress, social pressure and stale pizza. In Episode 18, “Civil society and Campus Politics,” The Purple Principle profiles two college students pushing back against the polarizing forces on college campuses and the n…
 
In 1906, Harry Thaw shot prominent architect Stanford White in the middle of a crowded performance at Madison Square Garden. Thaw had become obsessed by the news that White had raped his wife, Evelyn Nesbit as a sixteen year old. This was a case that shocked New York high society. Special guest Simon Baatz discusses his book and the case.…
 
Studying the New Testament Through Inscriptions (Hendrickson Publishers, 2020)through Inscriptions is an intuitive introduction to inscriptions from the Greco-Roman world. Inscriptions can help contextualize certain events associated with the New Testament in a way that many widely circulated literary texts do not. This book both introduces inscrip…
 
How do we balance the community God desires for us to have with the pain and hurt of disappointment? Should we just isolate ourselves to avoid being hurt altogether? On today's episode of Just Thinking, RZIM speakers Nathan Rittenhouse and Shawn Hart continue their Q&A session with these tough questions at the University of Virginia.…
 
Inaccurate polling… Split-ticket results… Denial of election results by large numbers of Republican voters and members of Congress... There have been plenty of head-scratching developments related to the 2020 election. In Episode 17, “Party Dynamics in Context,” we turn to noted historian and columnist, Geoffrey Kabaservice, for 2020 election analy…
 
Is the Bible outdated? Should we keep looking to the Bible for answers or is it better to form our own reason and moral code? Perhaps you have questioned this or have had these questions asked of you. Join RZIM's Founder, the late Ravi Zacharias, and RZIM speaker Vince Vitale on Just Thinking to find out their answers to these difficult questions d…
 
Why did God create us? Was the creation of humankind just an act of vanity by God? Many of us have come across a friend or loved one that has asked you these very questions, or perhaps we've asked these questions ourselves. Listen in to Just Thinking today with RZIM's Founder, the late Ravi Zacharias, and RZIM Speaker Vince Vitale to hear their tho…
 
The 2020 election has revealed the partisan state of American politics and society like no other event in recent history. How did we get to this point? Our special guest today, Trevor Potter, Founder and President of the Campaign Legal Center (CLC), provides insight into that question and suggestions for rehabilitating our polarized polity. Gerryma…
 
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