PROGRAMMING

WEEKLY SCHEDULE

There’s a show for everyone. Well, almost everyone.

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

2:00 pm - 6:00 pm

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INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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Vocal

CounterSpin

6:00 pm - 6:30 pm

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CounterSpin

by Fairness and Accuracy In Media

CounterSpin is FAIR’s weekly radio show, produced and hosted by Janine Jackson. It’s heard on more than 135 noncommercial stations across the United States and Canada. Content used with permission.  This week on CounterSpin: In a conversation recorded just before we got word of the arrest of six members of the Michigan militia group calling itself the “Wolverine Watchmen” for conspiring to kidnap Michigan’s Democratic governor, Gretchen Whitmer, as part of a broader agenda of violent government overthrow, we talked with Mary McCord, a law professor at Georgetown University and legal director at the school’s Institute for Constitutional Advocacy and Protection—and an expert on unlawful militias that manage to be part of the political landscape while somehow escaping rigorous media scrutiny. (photo: SPLC) Also on the show, and also escaping scrutiny: In a London courtroom, WikiLeaks‘ Julian Assange, an Australian citizen, has been facing extradition to the US by request of US prosecutors, who want to try him under the Espionage Act and put him in prison, and likely solitary confinement, for life. Elite US news media have awards on their shelves for reporting based on WikiLeaks‘ revelations of war crimes and other malfeasance by the US government. But that has not translated to defense of Assange, or even interest in his case—despite its unprecedented nature, and the implications it holds for all journalists who seek to reveal things the state would prefer hidden. We’ll talk about that with Chip Gibbons, policy director at Defending Rights and Dissent.

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Economic Update

6:30 pm - 7:00 pm

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Economic Update

by Democracy@Work

Economic Update with Richard D. Wolff Thursday, October 1, 2020 "Capitalism's Anxiety About the State" On this week's show, Prof. Wolff presents updates on how capitalism gets in the way of fighting Covid-19, systemic racism and Covid-19, why Europe did not allow the mass unemployment imposed on the US, and Wells Fargo CEO's fake excuse for lack of diversity among bankers. In the second half of the show, Wolff explores why capitalism fears the modern state and how it controls that state.

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Commentary

Línea Abierta

3:00 pm - 4:00 pm

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Línea Abierta

En Español

PART I — Extra Edition (#9061) A number of groups in California are coming together to launch the One Million Voters Project, a campaign to mobilize people of color, young adults and immigrants to vote. PART II — Extra Edition (#9062) Scare and Disinformation Tactics. As the Latino vote is positioned to play a key role in the swing states of Arizona, Florida and North Carolina, efforts to suppress the Latino vote have escalated. Some groups are taking steps to prevent voter intimidation and violence, including from armed paramilitary groups, at the polls. Other advocates are countering disinformation attacks targeting Spanish-speaking Latinos with activities to combat false claims and conspiracy theories. Congressional leaders are asking the FBI to investigate racist online and radio campaigns as well as messages that spread spoofed ballot and polling information. Guests: Rep. Debbie Mucarsel-Powell, D, Florida, Miami, FL (TBC); Adrián Reyna, United We Dream, Seattle, WA. TBC.

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

4:00 pm - 6:00 pm

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INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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Economic Update

8:30 pm - 9:00 pm

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Economic Update

by Democracy@Work

Economic Update with Richard D. Wolff Thursday, October 1, 2020 "Capitalism's Anxiety About the State" On this week's show, Prof. Wolff presents updates on how capitalism gets in the way of fighting Covid-19, systemic racism and Covid-19, why Europe did not allow the mass unemployment imposed on the US, and Wells Fargo CEO's fake excuse for lack of diversity among bankers. In the second half of the show, Wolff explores why capitalism fears the modern state and how it controls that state.

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Vocal

CounterSpin

9:00 am - 9:30 am

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CounterSpin

by Fairness and Accuracy In Media

CounterSpin is FAIR’s weekly radio show, produced and hosted by Janine Jackson. It’s heard on more than 135 noncommercial stations across the United States and Canada. Content used with permission.  This week on CounterSpin: In a conversation recorded just before we got word of the arrest of six members of the Michigan militia group calling itself the “Wolverine Watchmen” for conspiring to kidnap Michigan’s Democratic governor, Gretchen Whitmer, as part of a broader agenda of violent government overthrow, we talked with Mary McCord, a law professor at Georgetown University and legal director at the school’s Institute for Constitutional Advocacy and Protection—and an expert on unlawful militias that manage to be part of the political landscape while somehow escaping rigorous media scrutiny. (photo: SPLC) Also on the show, and also escaping scrutiny: In a London courtroom, WikiLeaks‘ Julian Assange, an Australian citizen, has been facing extradition to the US by request of US prosecutors, who want to try him under the Espionage Act and put him in prison, and likely solitary confinement, for life. Elite US news media have awards on their shelves for reporting based on WikiLeaks‘ revelations of war crimes and other malfeasance by the US government. But that has not translated to defense of Assange, or even interest in his case—despite its unprecedented nature, and the implications it holds for all journalists who seek to reveal things the state would prefer hidden. We’ll talk about that with Chip Gibbons, policy director at Defending Rights and Dissent.

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Economic Update

9:30 am - 10:00 am

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Economic Update

by Democracy@Work

Economic Update with Richard D. Wolff Thursday, October 1, 2020 "Capitalism's Anxiety About the State" On this week's show, Prof. Wolff presents updates on how capitalism gets in the way of fighting Covid-19, systemic racism and Covid-19, why Europe did not allow the mass unemployment imposed on the US, and Wells Fargo CEO's fake excuse for lack of diversity among bankers. In the second half of the show, Wolff explores why capitalism fears the modern state and how it controls that state.

close

Commentary

Línea Abierta

3:00 pm - 4:00 pm

more_vert

Línea Abierta

En Español

PART I — Extra Edition (#9061) A number of groups in California are coming together to launch the One Million Voters Project, a campaign to mobilize people of color, young adults and immigrants to vote. PART II — Extra Edition (#9062) Scare and Disinformation Tactics. As the Latino vote is positioned to play a key role in the swing states of Arizona, Florida and North Carolina, efforts to suppress the Latino vote have escalated. Some groups are taking steps to prevent voter intimidation and violence, including from armed paramilitary groups, at the polls. Other advocates are countering disinformation attacks targeting Spanish-speaking Latinos with activities to combat false claims and conspiracy theories. Congressional leaders are asking the FBI to investigate racist online and radio campaigns as well as messages that spread spoofed ballot and polling information. Guests: Rep. Debbie Mucarsel-Powell, D, Florida, Miami, FL (TBC); Adrián Reyna, United We Dream, Seattle, WA. TBC.

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

4:00 pm - 6:00 pm

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INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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Vocal

Creative Next

7:30 pm - 8:00 pm

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Creative Next

Future-proofing creatives

Creative Next future-proofs designers, engineers, writers, marketers, and entrepreneurs to prepare for collaboration with smart machines.

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

8:00 pm - 10:00 pm

more_vert

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

11:00 pm - 11:59 pm

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INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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news

The Top Left Corner

9:00 am - 11:00 am

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The Top Left Corner

News Analysis. Opinion. Thrills.

Our panel is a lovable rogue’s gallery of folks from Leftistan inspired to come together to offer a more diverse range of thought than you’re going to find on other panel discussion shows.

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Vocal

CounterSpin

11:00 am - 11:30 am

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CounterSpin

by Fairness and Accuracy In Media

CounterSpin is FAIR’s weekly radio show, produced and hosted by Janine Jackson. It’s heard on more than 135 noncommercial stations across the United States and Canada. Content used with permission.  This week on CounterSpin: In a conversation recorded just before we got word of the arrest of six members of the Michigan militia group calling itself the “Wolverine Watchmen” for conspiring to kidnap Michigan’s Democratic governor, Gretchen Whitmer, as part of a broader agenda of violent government overthrow, we talked with Mary McCord, a law professor at Georgetown University and legal director at the school’s Institute for Constitutional Advocacy and Protection—and an expert on unlawful militias that manage to be part of the political landscape while somehow escaping rigorous media scrutiny. (photo: SPLC) Also on the show, and also escaping scrutiny: In a London courtroom, WikiLeaks‘ Julian Assange, an Australian citizen, has been facing extradition to the US by request of US prosecutors, who want to try him under the Espionage Act and put him in prison, and likely solitary confinement, for life. Elite US news media have awards on their shelves for reporting based on WikiLeaks‘ revelations of war crimes and other malfeasance by the US government. But that has not translated to defense of Assange, or even interest in his case—despite its unprecedented nature, and the implications it holds for all journalists who seek to reveal things the state would prefer hidden. We’ll talk about that with Chip Gibbons, policy director at Defending Rights and Dissent.

close

Economic Update

11:30 am - 12:00 pm

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Economic Update

by Democracy@Work

Economic Update with Richard D. Wolff Thursday, October 1, 2020 "Capitalism's Anxiety About the State" On this week's show, Prof. Wolff presents updates on how capitalism gets in the way of fighting Covid-19, systemic racism and Covid-19, why Europe did not allow the mass unemployment imposed on the US, and Wells Fargo CEO's fake excuse for lack of diversity among bankers. In the second half of the show, Wolff explores why capitalism fears the modern state and how it controls that state.

close

Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

4:00 pm - 6:00 pm

more_vert

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

12:00 am - 8:00 am

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INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

12:00 pm - 6:00 pm

more_vert

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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Economic Update

9:30 am - 10:00 am

more_vert

Economic Update

by Democracy@Work

Economic Update with Richard D. Wolff Thursday, October 1, 2020 "Capitalism's Anxiety About the State" On this week's show, Prof. Wolff presents updates on how capitalism gets in the way of fighting Covid-19, systemic racism and Covid-19, why Europe did not allow the mass unemployment imposed on the US, and Wells Fargo CEO's fake excuse for lack of diversity among bankers. In the second half of the show, Wolff explores why capitalism fears the modern state and how it controls that state.

close

news

The Top Left Corner

10:00 am - 12:00 pm

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The Top Left Corner

News Analysis. Opinion. Thrills.

Our panel is a lovable rogue’s gallery of folks from Leftistan inspired to come together to offer a more diverse range of thought than you’re going to find on other panel discussion shows.

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

12:00 pm - 3:00 pm

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INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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Commentary

Línea Abierta

3:00 pm - 4:00 pm

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Línea Abierta

En Español

PART I — Extra Edition (#9061) A number of groups in California are coming together to launch the One Million Voters Project, a campaign to mobilize people of color, young adults and immigrants to vote. PART II — Extra Edition (#9062) Scare and Disinformation Tactics. As the Latino vote is positioned to play a key role in the swing states of Arizona, Florida and North Carolina, efforts to suppress the Latino vote have escalated. Some groups are taking steps to prevent voter intimidation and violence, including from armed paramilitary groups, at the polls. Other advocates are countering disinformation attacks targeting Spanish-speaking Latinos with activities to combat false claims and conspiracy theories. Congressional leaders are asking the FBI to investigate racist online and radio campaigns as well as messages that spread spoofed ballot and polling information. Guests: Rep. Debbie Mucarsel-Powell, D, Florida, Miami, FL (TBC); Adrián Reyna, United We Dream, Seattle, WA. TBC.

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Indie

INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

12:00 am - 2:00 pm

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INDIEcent Exposure – Livestream!

Presented by the mongrel

In music, eclecticism is the conscious use of styles alien to the composer's own nature, or from a bygone era. The term is also used pejoratively to describe music whose composer, thought to be lacking originality, appears to have freely drawn on other models (Kennedy and Bourne 2006). This word can also be used to describe the music of composers who combine multiple styles, such as using a whole-tone variant of a pentatonic folksong over chromatic counterpoint, or a tertian arpeggiating melody over quartal or secundal harmonies. Eclecticism can also occur through quotations, whether of a style (e.g., Shostakovich: Symphony No. 9),[clarification needed] direct quotations of folksongs/variations of them (e.g., Mahler: Symphony No. 1; II and III) or direct quotations of other composers (e.g., Berio: Sinfonia; III) (Cope 1997, 230–33). — Wikipedia

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culture

With Good Reason

2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

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With Good Reason

from Virginia Humanities

For complete episode details, and to connect with the show, visit their website Predicting Civil Conflict Atin Basu (Virginia Military Institute) Atin Basu and his colleague’s Hotspot Predictors placed America high on the conflict predictor index for 2019. Sure enough, in 2020, we’ve seen hundreds of thousands of people marching in the streets, guns flying off of the shelves and police and military using weapons against civilians. And there are 3 months left in the year. Can Predicting Hotspots help us see ahead to 2021? Human Security Christie Jones (George Mason University) Christie Jones was working in homeland security when Trayvon Martin was murdered by a neighborhood vigilante. She began questioning why addressing terrorism wasn’t a priority for securing the nation, shifting her perspective from homeland to human security. Connecting STEM + Social Justice Juan Garibay (University of Virginia) As an undergraduate student, Juan Garibay found himself frustrated by his math program as an undergraduate student. How could it be the best program in the nation if it couldn’t connect STEM to social justice? Garibay is using the SENCER method to transform classrooms and connect students to the human needs in the data. The Power of Water Mark Fink (Longwood University) Mark Fink is teaching students about the Power of Water through the waterways they swim in.

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Commentary

Línea Abierta

3:00 pm - 5:00 pm

more_vert

Línea Abierta

En Español

PART I — Extra Edition (#9061) A number of groups in California are coming together to launch the One Million Voters Project, a campaign to mobilize people of color, young adults and immigrants to vote. PART II — Extra Edition (#9062) Scare and Disinformation Tactics. As the Latino vote is positioned to play a key role in the swing states of Arizona, Florida and North Carolina, efforts to suppress the Latino vote have escalated. Some groups are taking steps to prevent voter intimidation and violence, including from armed paramilitary groups, at the polls. Other advocates are countering disinformation attacks targeting Spanish-speaking Latinos with activities to combat false claims and conspiracy theories. Congressional leaders are asking the FBI to investigate racist online and radio campaigns as well as messages that spread spoofed ballot and polling information. Guests: Rep. Debbie Mucarsel-Powell, D, Florida, Miami, FL (TBC); Adrián Reyna, United We Dream, Seattle, WA. TBC.

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