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WUWM 89.7 FM Milwaukee Public Radio provides local in-depth news, unbiased reporting and NPR programs Lake Effect is WUWM’s daily magazine program. From politics & the economy to Wisconsin authors & musicians, Lake Effect covers a lot of ground. Join us weekdays at 10 & weekends at 3 on 89.7 WUWM for smart conversations & local voices.You can get a daily podcast of our show from our Web page,
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  • Judge Puts Wisconsin Capacity Limit Order Back Into Effect

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 22:37:13

    Updated at 11:56 a.m. CT A Wisconsin judge on Monday reimposed an order from Gov. Tony Evers’ administration limiting the number of people who can gather in bars, restaurants and other indoor venues to 25% of capacity.

  • Supreme Court to Hear Cases Tied To Trump's Policies On Mexico Border

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 21:49:00

    The U.S. Supreme Court said it will hear cases that involve the U.S. "Remain in Mexico" policy and the border wall, two of President Trump's most controversial attempts to limit migration across the southern border with Mexico. The court did not say when it will hear the cases, but arguments are likely to be heard well after the Nov. 3 election. The outcome of next month's presidential election could render both cases moot if Trump loses his reelection bid. In one case, the justices will review a 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruling from early 2020 that briefly forced the Trump administration to halt its practice of making thousands of people seeking asylum at the southern border wait in Mexico for the U.S. to process their claims. The Supreme Court allowed the policy, formally known as the Migrant Protection Protocols, or MPP, to remain in effect in March as the issue made its way through a legal back-and-forth. The "Remain in Mexico" lawsuit was filed on behalf of 11 asylum

  • Monday on Lake Effect: Voting Rights Advocacy, Millennial Action Project, 'Wisconsin Cocktails'

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 21:39:05

    Monday on Lake Effect : Voting rights advocate Anita Johnson talks about her work engaging voters on the ground. Then, we learn about the Millennial Action Project and how its founder hopes to bridge the political divide. Contributor Jeanette Hurt finally sets the record straight on why we drink brandy - not whiskey - old fashioneds. Plus, an essay about size stigma. Guests: Anita Johnson, voting rights advocate Steven Olikara, founder of Millennial Action Project Jeanette Hurt, author of Wisconsin Cocktails Jessica Young, community activist and writer

  • Tulsa Searches For Victims Of 1921 Race Massacre At New Site

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 21:12:00

    Excavation crews are breaking ground on Monday at a new site in Tulsa, Okla., in an effort to find the remains of Black victims of one of the nation's bloodiest race massacres. This will be the second such excavation led by the city this year, as it tries to determine where the estimated 150 to 300 victims of the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre were buried. Historians say white mobs targeted the area of the city known as Black Wall Street, killing Black residents and looting and burning businesses, homes and churches to the ground. In the latest search, Tulsa is focused on two areas of the city-owned Oaklawn Cemetery. The first is called the Original 18 site. "Funeral home records and other documents for 1921 show that at least eighteen identified and unidentified African American massacre victims were buried in the city-owned cemetery," according to an announcement by Tulsa city officials . The Original 18 site is located near two race massacre headstones in the historically African American

  • This Sumptuous Retelling Of 'Martin Eden' Stays True To Jack London's Novel

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 20:54:00

    Although it's not as widely known in the U.S. as his adventure tales like White Fang and The Call of the Wild , Martin Eden is now regarded as one of Jack London 's greatest achievements. It's the most autobiographical of his novels — the rise-and-fall story of an uneducated sailor who falls in love and achieves fame as a writer, only to become deeply disillusioned by his own success. It's also an intensely political work, full of London's pessimistic ruminations on individualism, socialism and the eternal struggle between the proletariat and the bourgeoisie. All that might sound hard to digest, but the wonder of the new film version of Martin Eden is how fluid, vibrant and inventive it is. The story has been moved to Naples, in the Campania region of Italy, but where it's taking place is a lot clearer than when it's taking place. It's definitely the 20th century, but it's hard to be much more specific: The sets, props and costumes seem to span multiple decades. Sometimes the movie

  • For Fans Hungry For Baseball, Taiwanese Announcer Made Right Call In Unusual Season

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 20:50:00

    When Major League Baseball announced on March 12 that it was suspending spring training due to the spread of the coronavirus, Richard Wang's first thought was, OK, this may be a very slow year. Since 2014, Wang has been one of the voices of Fox Sports Taiwan , calling MLB games in Mandarin Chinese from his hometown Taipei. Little did he know come October, he would be working double duty, as Taiwan's early success beating back the pandemic would lead to a whole new turn in his career and a chance to introduce Taiwan's professional baseball league to audiences around the world in English. "It's definitely a very good thing for us to do, and I'm very proud of being part of it," Wang says. "Nobody would have ever thought that we were going to be having a very busy season like this." Taiwan's national obsession with baseball dates back half a century, to an era when its teams dominated the Little League World Series just as Taiwan was becoming more isolated on the international stage. As a

  • 3 Female Health Care Heroes: From Iceland's Top Doc To A Village Protector In India

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 20:32:00

    In a remote Indian village, Ranjana Dwivedi goes door to door to educate people about the coronavirus. Once she almost fell into a river on her rounds. In the halls of power in Iceland, Dr. Alma D. Möller leads the nation's response to the pandemic. In a mobile testing center in California, Sheeba Shafaq works 12-hour shifts as she also seeks to become certified to practice medicine in the U.S. after fleeing Afghanistan, where the doctor's life was in danger because of her role as an advocate for women. Here are portraits of these three members of the army of health care advocates around the world. NPR interviewed them as part of a project on how women — who are said to bear a heavier burden at times of crisis because of their many caregiving responsibilities — are playing a key role in the global effort to control the pandemic. The Chief Of Health Stays Calm In A Storm Dr. Alma D. Möller, Iceland's director of health, in her office in Reykjavík. Sigga Ella for NPR It was one of those

  • 40 Million Coronavirus Cases Are Now Reported Worldwide

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 20:26:49

    The world hit a new benchmark in the COVID-19 pandemic on Monday, surpassing 40 million coronavirus infections, according to data compiled by Johns Hopkins University . With the flu season looming, the rate of new cases in the U.S. and other countries is rising at rates not seen in months. The disease has killed more than 1.1 million people, including nearly 220,000 in the U.S., which remains the world's worst-hit country despite having less than 5% of the global population. A worrying rise in new cases has triggered new shutdowns across Europe, where France, Belgium and the Czech Republic are among the countries seeing a surge in cases. Many of the measures announced this month are local or partial closures, as officials try to avoid the national lockdowns that have wreaked economic havoc in 2020. India has seen its rate of new cases fall in recent weeks, after a meteoric rise in August and September. More than 114,000 people there have died from COVID-19. The U.S. once again has the

  • Capitol Notes: Judge To Hold Hearing On Whether Evers' Latest Emergency Order Is Lawful

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 20:24:52

    The number of coronavirus cases and hospitalizations in Wisconsin continues to break records. Cases have been averaging 3,000 per day, then on Friday, topped 4,000. In the midst of all this, Gov. Tony Evers issued an emergency order, requiring bars, restaurants and retail stores to operate at 25% capacity. Some had been running at 50%. A judge set a hearing for Monday in Sawyer County after the Wisconsin Tavern League sued to overturn the order. In this week’s Capitol Notes conversation, WUWM Marti Mikkelson asked JR Ross of wispolitics.com what he thinks this hearing will look like.

  • Top Palestinian Official Receiving COVID-19 Treatment In Israeli Hospital

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 19:24:00

    Updated at 9:20 a.m. ET Chief Palestinian negotiator Saeb Erekat is being treated for COVID-19 in a Jerusalem hospital, according to the hospital, after Israel gave the OK for his transfer from the West Bank. The Palestinian Authority severed ties with Israel earlier this year . It was not immediately clear whether the request for the transfer came from the Palestinian Authority or from Erekat personally. The transfer took place on Sunday. Erekat, 65, received a lung transplant in the U.S. in 2017 after suffering from pulmonary fibrosis. He reportedly tested positive for coronavirus earlier this month. A PLO statement said Erekat required medical attention at a hospital after contracting COVID-19 and "due to the chronic health problems [Erekat] faces in the respiratory system." Erekat is "critical but stable," is sedated and on a ventilator, Jerusalem's Hadassah Hospital said in a statement. The hospital had said earlier on Monday that his condition deteriorated during the morning. He

  • Cow In Australia Is Freed After Being Trapped On Trampoline

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 17:10:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Biden, Trump Focus On Swing States As November's Election Nears

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 17:10:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Should The Rising Federal Deficit Be Considered In Pandemic Relief Talks?

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 17:10:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Coronavirus Cases Rise To Highest Level Since Late July

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 17:00:00

    Updated 11:25 a.m. ET With coronavirus outbreaks picking up speed in dozens of states, the U.S. is now climbing steadily toward a new peak in cases that may soon rival the summer surge — when the country hit more than 60,000 infections on average a day for weeks in a row. On Friday, U.S. cases surged higher than they had since late July, hitting nearly 70,000 in one day. The seven-day daily average is now more than 56,000 cases a day. New cases have gone up by 30% from two weeks ago. Last week, 17 states — primarily in the Midwest and Great Plains — posted new daily records, according to the COVID Tracking Project . Hospitalizations also increased in more than 40 states, with the numbers of people currently hospitalized reaching more than 36,000, which is more than half the highs recorded during the spring and summer surges. Unlike during the summer, when a handful of larger states drove up the numbers, the current growth is diffused across many states. "It's just these roving hot

  • Georgia Boy Started Reading At 6 Months Old. Now 12, He's In College

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 16:01:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Coronavirus Test Results Get Faster, But Still Too Slow To Help Slow Disease Spread

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 16:00:00

    People are getting the results of coronavirus tests in the U.S. faster than they were in the spring, but testing still takes far too long to help with effective disease control measures such as contact tracing and quarantining, according to the results of a large national survey. The survey, which is conducted monthly by a consortium of researchers from Northeastern, Northwestern, Harvard and Rutgers universities, also finds that Hispanics and African Americans are waiting about a day longer than whites on average, underscoring yet another way the pandemic is hitting minorities harder. The researchers also found that a disturbingly high proportion of those testing positive — almost half — are never contacted by a health worker to determine who they may have infected, a crucial step for preventing outbreaks. "That is how you limit the spread of the disease and limit the number of people who have to socially isolate and avoid lockdowns," says Dr. David Lazer of Northeastern University ,

  • How The U.S.-Saudi Relationship Could Change With A Biden Victory

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 15:59:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • 'Opening Act' Captures The Painful Business Of Making People Laugh

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 15:58:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Swiss Couple Name Their Newborn 'Twifia' To Save On Internet Costs

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 15:58:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • A Pastor Rescues A Cemetery For Enslaved People, Then Buries Her Son In It

    wuwm.com Monday, 19 October 2020 15:58:00

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