Sea Shepherd Conservation Society

Chronologically Gifted: Sea Shepherd's Captain Paul Watson on Activism

Sea Shepherd Conservation Society's founder, president, and executive director Captain Paul Watson's philosophy on activism is summed up by this comment: "Each and every one of us has the ability to change the world for the better. All we have to do is harness our own abilities and our talents to our passion, and with courage and imagination we can change the world."

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On the next Thursday Night Talk, join Brenda Starr and guest Doc Stull for their annual sports talk revue: 

Joe DiMaggio's “streak”, the discus thrower, sportswriters & announcers, politics, art and jazz.  Your calls are welcome, July 27 beginning at 7.707-826-4805

HSU

A healthier place for the entire community...

Humboldt State University is becoming a tobacco free campus. 


Food For Thought

On this week's Food For Thought, Miguel Uribe continues his discussion with Jennifer Bell about food sovereignty, culture and resilience in the highlands of Michoacan, Mexico.


Big wave surfers are in a class of their own. But Geologist Lori Dengler encourages sticking with giant waves generated by big storms. On this segment of Shaky Ground, Lori shares some of the science behind the nature of the utterly unrideable tsunami.


  Dr. Ellen Oxfeld, professor of anthropology at Middlebury College in Vermont has spent a significant amount of time in rural China in a small village she has named “Moonshadow Pond”  located in Meixian, Guangdong Province, southeast China.  Ellen emphasizes that while many have studied China’s recent rise as an economic power, China itself does not exist solely in the economic realm.

Sea Shepherd Conservation Society

  

Sea Shepherd Conservation Society's founder, president, and executive director Captain Paul Watson's philosophy on activism is summed up by this comment:  "Each and every one of us has the ability to change the world for the better.  All we have to do is harness our own abilities and our talents to our passion, and with courage and imagination we can change the world." 

Get Involved in Eel River Dam Removal

Jul 20, 2017

"More recent research has shown that there were evolutionary events millions of years ago that caused this divergence. They were random events and they're not, as you might imagine, likely to happen again in any reasonable time scale. Once those fish are gone, their genotype is gone". Samatha Kannry talks about pre-mature migrating fish like spring chinook and summer steelhead, how their genetic variance evolved, and why they are more vulnerable to human induced changes to habitat than their later-run cousins.

Now is your chance to get involved in Eel River dam removal. Join host Alicia Hamann, Administrative Director for Friends of the Eel River and guests Scott Greacen, and Samatha Kannry, to learn about the Eel River dams' impact to native fish. Click here to submit comments to the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission by August 4.


On this episode of Thursday Night Talk: The Race Beat host Lorna Bryant discussed cultural appropriation vs. cultural appreciation. The discussion centered around how it's defined and, once identified, how to move to cultural sensitivity and humility - by all people. 


https://www.caculturaldistricts.org/eureka

How did a section of Eureka earn designation as a 'California Arts Council cultural district'? "You have this concentration of energy and vitality," California Arts Council chair Donn K. Harris tells Wendy Butler.  

Keeping Conflicts out of the Courts

Jul 18, 2017

  KHSU Magazine talked with Jim Steinberg from Humboldt Mediations Services, a nonprofit organization of trained volunteer community mediators. HMS provides conflict resolution services for disputes of all kinds, including divorce and separation, child custody, family conflict, workplace or business conflict, property conflict, and tenant-landlord conflict.


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From NPR

Emporia, Kansas is home to rolling prairies, wheat fields, and the world's biggest frisbee golf tournament.

But the reason we went there: the National Teacher Hall of Fame, which gives the place it's most revered title, Teacher Town USA.

In 1989 the members of the Emporia local school board and Emporia State University asked, 'Why doesn't anyone honor teachers?'

To fill the void, they created the museum and hall of fame, where the top five teachers in the nation are honored every year. To be eligible, you must have taught for 20 years or more.

Copyright 2017 Nashville Public Radio. To see more, visit Nashville Public Radio.

Copyright 2017 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.

Copyright 2017 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.

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