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Guillaume Speurt, CC via Flickr,

The Ice Front

Monday, we’re telling a thrilling story from World War II: a troupe of Norwegian actors resisting the Nazi occupation and risking their lives to keep a vile, anti-Semitic play from being staged. The Nazis were using it as a propaganda tool and forcing the National Theater to perform it – at gun point. Utah playwright Eric Samuelsen has dramatized the story of the actors who had to decide if they should take a stand. It’s called The Ice Front, and it’s the latest production of Plan-B Theatre Company.

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A Conversation with Alexandra Fuller

Oct 20, 2017


These days, the writer Alexandra Fuller lives in a yurt in Jackson Hole. It’s a far cry from where she grew up: under the cloud of civil war in what was once called Rhodesia in southern Africa. Fuller has chronicled her life in a series of acclaimed memoirs, writing fearlessly about war, family, and the collapse of her decades-long marriage. Her newest book is a novel about two Native American cousins on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation. She joins us to talk about her life, her work, and how they overlap. (Rebroadcast)

Dream Hoarders

Oct 19, 2017
Bill Dickinson, CC via Flickr,

The scholar Richard Reeves was raised in the U.K., and he hates the sense of class consciousness he says pervades there. That was part of the appeal in becoming an American citizen. In his latest book though, Reeves describes a growing chasm between the upper middle class and the 80% of Americans whose opportunities have stagnated. Reeves joins Doug Thursday to talk about the ways this “favored fifth” is pulling away from the rest of the nation, and what it means for the American dream. (Rebroadcast)

Mormons, Native Americans, and the Indian Placement Program

Oct 18, 2017
Intellectual Reserve, Inc.

From 1947 to 2000, the LDS Church ran the “Indian Student Placement Program.” It took 50,000 native children from reservations and placed them in Mormon homes. This effort to educate and convert them came naturally out of Mormon theology, which taught that Native Americans were descended from a lost tribe of Israel and were cursed for their wickedness. Wednesday, we’re talking about the program and what it reveals about Mormonism’s complicated relationship with Native Americans.

Scars of Independence

Oct 17, 2017
by H. Charles McBarron, Public domain via Wikimedia Commons

Tuesday, we’re taking a different look at the American Revolutionary War. We think of it as brave patriots fighting for a noble cause, which is true, but in his new book historian Holger Hoock is trying to remind us just how bloody it was. The British brutalized American soldiers; we tortured loyalists. In fact, this cruelty shaped the outcome of the war. Hoock’s book is called Scars of Independence: America’s Violent Birth  and he's joining us to talk about it. (Rebroadcast)

The Ends of the World

Oct 16, 2017
Mark Byzewski via Flickr (, CC BY 2.0 (

Throughout human history, people have warned that the end of the world is coming. If it does, it won’t really be all that unique. You see, the world has already ended five times. Life on earth has been broiled, frozen, gassed, smothered, and asteroided out of existence. And scientists believe that those previous mass extinctions can teach us something about the one happening right now. Monday, science writer Peter Brannen joins us to explore the Earth’s past dead ends and what they mean for the future.

The Life of Henry David Thoreau

Oct 13, 2017

Henry David Thoreau famously went to Walden Pond to “live deliberately, to front only the essential facts of life.” But as the scholar Laura Dassow Walls shows in a new biography, there was much more to Thoreau’s life and work than his brief experiment at Spartan living in the woods. He was an inventor, a manual laborer, a gifted naturalist, a writer of great originality, and an uncompromising abolitionist. Walls joins us Monday to explore Thoreau’s profound, complex, and influential life. (Rebroadcast)

Democracy in Chains

Oct 12, 2017

In an explosive new book, noted historian Nancy MacLean exposes the billionaire-funded campaign to upend democratic governance. Her controversial argument centers on one man: James McGill Buchanan. According to MacLean, it was Buchanan who, funded by the Koch brothers, devised the blueprints for a libertarian takeover of American politics. She joins us Wednesday to explore the radical right's plan to eliminate unions, suppress voting, privatize public education, and rewrite the Constitution.

Essential Oils and the Age of Anxiety

Oct 11, 2017
ka2rina, CC via Flickr,

Wednesday, Doug is live with reporter Rachel Monroe for a look at the world of essential oils and multi-level marketing. Monroe came to Utah to figure out how it is that essential oils became “the cure for our age of anxiety.” She says that using them and selling them isn’t just about money; these networks offer community, friendship, and an alternative to what many see as a failing medical system. But is it all it’s cracked up to be? Her article appears in the current issue of The New Yorker.

Monty Python's Life of Brian

Oct 10, 2017
Public domain via Flickr,

Following their silly romp through Arthurian legend, Monty Python took on something completely different for their second film. In it, the Pythons satirized the similarities between ancient Jerusalem and 1970s England: the terrorism, the authoritarians, the waning empires. And, oh yeah, they told a “shadow” version of the Christ story. Monty Python’s Life of Brian was a critical and commercial smash, and the subject of protests over its perceived blasphemy. Film scholar Darl Larsen joins us Tuesday to unpack one of the greatest comedies of all time.

Through the Lens: Icarus

Oct 9, 2017

When Bryan Fogel set out to make a documentary film about doping in cycling, he never figured he’d wind up in a global controversy. But that’s what happened. He met and befriended a talented Russian anti-doping scientist, Grigory Rodchenkov. Rodchenkov had actually been helping Russian athletes beat Olympic doping tests, at the behest of Vladimir Putin. Fogel’s film documents the unraveling of this conspiracy and the scientist-turned-whistleblower at its center. It’s called ICARUS, and Fogel joins us Monday to talk about it.


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Apple Releases iOS 7-Ready iTunes 11.1, With iTunes Radio, Podcast Stations And More For Mac And PC

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Andreessen-Backed Tomfoolery Adds Box, Dropbox, Evernote And Android To Its Anchor Social App

Apple has just released iTunes 11.1, the update to iTunes that brings iTunes Radio to its desktop music software. The Pandora-like streaming music service offers custom stations based on artists and genres, with ad-free streaming for those with iTunes Match subscriptions, or on an ad-supported basis completely free, with track skipping included.

The other big thing this update brings relevant to today is iOS 7 device support, which is necessary for those looking to update and sync their devices via the desktop when that new mobile OS goes live, likely in a couple of hours. If you still sync with your desktop regularly (I’ve stopped long ago thanks to iCloud), then you need to get downloading now to keep things running smoothly post-update.

Also new are the handy Podcast Stations, which allows you to make custom stations with the podcasts you follow regularly, which automatically update new episodes and sync playback position for each episode across devices. That’s a nice feature to have if you’re a commuter who regularly gets their podcast fix on the way to and from work, for instance.

One more new feature is Genius Shuffle, which you can use to play what iTunes determines are complimentary songs from your collection. I still miss iTunes DJ, but this is a feature that should help in similar situations, like when you’re soundtracking a party.

If you’ve been eager to try iTunes Radio, which really is a capable competitor to the best streaming radio services out there already, then this is your first chance, since it comes before iOS 7 hits. Also remember that iTunes Radio is for U.S. iTunes account holders only for now, with no word on when international users will gain access just yet.

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Pandora is an Internet radio service that uses the Music Genome Project to find similar music to what a listener desires.

Once a song or band is selected in the Pandora interface, the site's software selects other songs and artists that are similar based on over 400 traits like tempo, key, gender of lead vocalist, level of distortion, type of background vocals and so on.


Although the service is free to listen (save visual and occasional audio commercials), you have a limited number of minutes you can listen in a month. In addition, only six skips per station are allowed per day. An additional $0.99 will allow for unlimited listening in a month. An upgraded service of $36 per year includes unlimited listening, no commercials, a dedicated music player, plus a higher audio bitrate of 192 kbps.

A competing service is called Slacker.

Many Internet connected devices like Blu-ray players and some TVs offer Pandora.

For more on the Music Genome Project, read the Wikipedia entry and the entry on Pandora's site.



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Room Correction Revisited Dennis Burger revisits the topic of room correction, expanding on some of the original explanations from his 2013 primer and providing an updated look at the major room correction systems in use today.
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