KALW

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KALW

KALW is local public radio from the San Francisco Bay Area. Shows include Your Call and Crosscurrents. Tune in to 91.7 fm, or listen live at KALW.org KALW is a pioneer educational station licensed to the San Francisco Unified School District, broadcasting since September 1, 1941 – when it went on the air as the first FM signal west of the Mississippi.
http://KALW.org/
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  • Sights & Sounds: Adrienne Oliver's Picks

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 08:23:30

    Sights and Sounds is your weekly guide to the Bay Area arts scene through the eyes and ears of local artists. During the pandemic, we're offering suggestions for ways to experience art and culture from home. On this episode, host Jenee Darden speaks with English Prof. Dr. Adrienne Oliver. She's hosting the " Warmth of Oakland Sun: A Black Gold Storytelling Event ." Books by Isabel Wilkerson Isabel Wilkerson's latest book Caste is highly recommended to gain a deeper understanding of the unrest that happened last summer and the recent insurrection at the Capitol. The book is about, "the unspoken caste system that has shaped America and shows how our lives today are still defined by a hierarchy of human divisions.” Adrienne suggests you also read her bestseller The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America's Great Migration. Both tell important stories in America's history. The People's Holiday Monday, January 18, 2021 at 1pm PST You don't have to travel across the country to enjoy

  • Criminalizing Mental Illness, Part 2

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 07:09:10

    The three largest mental health treatment facilities in the U.S. are jails. The criminal justice system has become the primary way the United States deals with mental illness. In the second of a two-part documentary, we see how some communities are working to find solutions to this misalignment of care.

  • Twenty Crisis Intervention Workers To Be Added To BART Police Ranks

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 06:52:40

    BART Government and Community Relations Department Director Rodd Lee had some news at Thursday’s BART Board meeting: “We plan to add 20 new crisis intervention specialists.”

  • Bay Area Headlines: Thursday, 1/14/21, PM

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 06:37:39

    California Counties Beg For Vaccine As Eligibility Expands / Nine State Inmates Charged With Unemployment Fraud In San Diego / Man Accused In Fire That Killed 36 Expected To Plead Guilty

  • $1,400 Checks And Help For The Jobless: What's In Biden's Plan To Rescue The Economy

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 06:13:00

    Updated at 8:00 pm ET President-elect Joe Biden has long pledged he would deliver an aggressive plan to address the raging coronavirus pandemic and the painful recession it spawned. On Thursday, he did just that, proposing an ambitious $1.9 trillion relief plan that includes $1,400 stimulus checks, additional benefits for the unemployed, as well hundreds of billions of dollars for struggling businesses and local governments. "The crisis of deep human suffering is in plain sight," Biden said during a televised address, six days before taking office. "There's no time to waste. We have to act and we have to act now." Biden's plan comes just weeks after Congress passed a $900 billion relief plan that took weeks of painful negotiations. But economists have said the economy would need additional help as new coronavirus infections continue to surge, and as the daily death toll from COVID-19 exceeds 4,000. The pandemic is dealing fresh blows to the U.S. economy, with more than 1.2 million

  • Pandemic Fuels Record Overdose Deaths

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 05:16:00

    After their son died, Jackie and Robert Watson found a stack of popsicle sticks in his Milwaukee apartment. He'd written an affirmation on each one. "I am a fighter." "Don't sweat the small stuff." "My kids love me." Brandon Cullins, 31, had been working with a drug counselor, who advised him to write the messages to himself. Picking up the popsicle sticks, the Watsons were able to see how hard their son wanted to kick his battle with cocaine. But they also wondered why he hadn't asked them for help. "We saw him losing weight and acting differently and we would approach him and talk to him about it and it was always a denial," said Jackie Watson. Cullins had three children and a contagious smile. His death in January 2020 came after years of fighting his addiction. "It doesn't seem real," Jackie Watson said. "He was so full of life and so happy. He was trying. He was struggling but really trying to get better and trying to fight that." The Cullins' case reflects what is happening

  • As COVID-19 Ravages His Force, LAPD Chief Looks To Boost Confidence In Vaccine

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 04:42:00

    In Los Angeles, COVID-19 cases continue to soar at an astonishing rate . In the first seven days of the year, for instance, roughly seven people died each hour . Ambulances are lining up in front of hospitals, waiting to unload patients into overcrowded intensive care units. Mobile morgues have rolled in as the death count rises. And many experts say the worst is still yet to come. The coronavirus is taking a heavy toll on the some 13,000 employees of the Los Angeles Police Department. To date, five officers have died due to complications related to COVID-19, and six are currently hospitalized, one in grave condition, according to police Chief Michel Moore. More than 2,000 Los Angeles police personnel have tested positive as of earlier this week. Like elsewhere in the country, the rollout of the COVID-19 vaccine is already underway in Los Angeles. In an interview with NPR's All Things Considered , Moore says he is hopeful that police officers will start receiving them in the next 10 to

  • Putting A Roof On Risk With A COVID-19 Vaccine Jab

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 04:41:00

    It's 8:45 a.m. on a weekday in Washington, D.C., and if anyone needs a reminder why the coronavirus vaccine is important, there's one arriving at the Takoma Metro stop: an almost empty train pulling up to an almost empty subway platform at the height of rush hour. One year ago the World Health Organization held its first news conference on a new coronavirus emerging from Wuhan, China. Incredibly, I'm on my way to mark that anniversary by joining some six million Americans who have already been vaccinated. As I board the train, there are five other passengers on a car with 62 seats. I take my place as far from each of the others as I can — much as they must have when they boarded — reminded of the importance of social distancing by a metallic voice emanating from overhead speakers: "Facial coverings are required at all times while riding Metrorail and Metrobus." Everyone is, indeed, masked. I'm traveling across town to a location that's dispensing COVID-19 shots two-trains-and-a-bus

  • 'We Cannot Afford Inaction': Biden Unveils $1.9 Trillion COVID-19 Relief Plan

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 04:06:00

    Updated at 8:37 p.m. President-elect Joe Biden outlined his plans for economic relief from the coronavirus crisis on Thursday, citing the need for a more robust vaccination plan as well as for additional direct payments to American families to help recover the U.S. economy. His plan, called the American Rescue Plan, is expected to cost $1.9 trillion. The package includes $1,400 direct stimulus checks, which would supplement the $600 checks Congress passed late last year. Biden also proposes an additional $160 billion for a national vaccine program, including $20 billion for distribution, and an additional $50 billion for expanded testing. "It's not hard to see that we are in the middle of a once-in-several generations economic crisis, with a once-in-several generations public health crisis. A crisis of deep human suffering is in plain sight," Biden said. "We have to act, and we have to act now," Biden said. "We cannot afford inaction." The plan also calls on Congress to invest $170

  • Biden Taps Jaime Harrison To Lead Democratic National Committee

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 03:13:00

    President-elect Joe Biden will choose South Carolina's Jaime Harrison to head the Democratic National Committee, a source close to the decision, who was not authorized to speak ahead of the formal announcement, told NPR's Scott Detrow. Harrison is a former South Carolina Democratic Party chair, and his selection highlights the influence of another South Carolina Democrat, Rep. James Clyburn, the majority whip in the U.S. House. Clyburn — a longtime Biden ally whom the president-elect credited for reviving his campaign ahead of the South Carolina primary — publicly advocated for Harrison to get the top spot at the DNC. "I've been around this business for a while, and I can tell you, there's always tension between the county chairs and the national chair," Clyburn told CBS News in December. "To get someone who has already been a county chair, has gotten significant support from the chairs around the country, would be a real good thing." If voted in, Harrison, 44, will be charged with

  • Bay Area Headlines: Thursday, 1/14/21, AM

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 02:18:01

    One California Republican Representative Voted For Impeachment / Californians Over The Age Of 65 Are Now Eligible For Vaccination / State Coalition Proposes Legislation To Boost Taxes On Multinational Corporations To Support Homeless Services / Medi-Cal Would Get More Than Half Of State Health Care Dollars In Governor Newsom's Proposed Budget

  • Israel To Start Vaccinating Palestinian Prisoners Next Week

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 02:02:00

    Israel's health minister announced Thursday the country would vaccinate Palestinian prisoners against COVID-19, after Israel's president said withholding vaccines was against Israel's Jewish and democratic values. Health Minister Yuli Edelstein said the prisoners would be vaccinated early next week, on Monday or Tuesday. The minister informed NPR of the decision before making a public announcement. The decision comes amid a larger debate about whether Israel, which is leading the world in vaccinations per capita, should ensure vaccines for the Palestinian public in the Israeli-occupied West Bank and the Hamas-ruled Gaza Strip, which is blockaded by Israel and Egypt. About 4,700 Palestinian detainees and prisoners are held in Israeli facilities, accused or convicted of crimes ranging from entering Israel illegally to attacking and killing Israelis. Palestinian prisoners have contracted the coronavirus, including 30 in a single prison who tested positive Thursday, Israel Prison Services

  • Biden COVID Remarks

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 00:39:58

    President-elect Biden is set to deliver remarks in which he will "outline his vaccination and economic rescue legislative package." Biden has long said that the most recent coronavirus relief legislation did not go far enough in delivering critical help, and that a new package would be a top priority for his incoming administration. Thursday, January 14, 4:15 p.m.

  • Bee Gees Documentary Traces The Gibb Brothers' Pathway To Stardom

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 00:36:00

    Copyright 2021 Fresh Air. To see more, visit Fresh Air . TERRY GROSS, HOST: This is FRESH AIR. The new HBO documentary "The Bee Gees: How Can You Mend A Broken Heart" follows the group's career arc, how they became stars in the '60s in the wake of the Beatles and remained popular into the 21st century. Of the three Bee Gee brothers - Barry, Robin and Maurice - only Barry is still alive. And he's just put out an album called "Greenfields: The Gibb Brothers' Songbook (Vol. 1)". It's a collection of duets with an array of country music artists. Rock critic Ken Tucker has a review of the film and the album. (SOUNDBITE OF SONG, "NEW YORK MINING DISASTER 1941") BEE GEES: (Singing) In the event of something happening to me, there is something I would like you all to see. It's just a photograph of someone that's I knew. Have you seen my wife, Mr. Jones? Do you know what it's like on the outside? Don't go talking too loud. You'll cause a landslide, Mr. Jones. KEN TUCKER, BYLINE: Barry, Robin

  • 'News Of The World' Filmmaker Wanted To Explore The 'Healing Power Of Storytelling'

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 00:36:00

    Copyright 2021 Fresh Air. To see more, visit Fresh Air . TERRY GROSS, HOST: This is FRESH AIR. I'm Terry Gross. I just watched a new movie that both transported me away from this time of COVID and insurrection, yet seemed relevant to both. It's set in Texas in 1870, five years after the Civil War has ended, when many Texans are bitter about defeat and reluctant to rejoin the Union, which would require agreeing to the 13th, 14th and 15th Amendments, which includes the abolition of slavery. One of the first images we see in the film is of a Black man hanging from a tree. White settlers are fighting Native Americans. Everyone is hurting. The film is a Western called "News Of The World." It stars Tom Hanks. My guest is the director, Paul Greengrass, who previously directed Hanks in the film "Captain Phillips." In "News Of The World," Hanks plays a former Confederate captain, Jefferson Kyle Kidd, who fought in the Texas infantry during the Civil War and surrendered in 1865. The film is set

  • The Cat Who Came Back: Patches, Believed Killed In Mudslide, Shows Up 3 Years Later

    kalw.org Friday, 15 January 2021 00:01:00

    A calico cat named Patches had belonged to Josie Gower, one of the 23 people killed in the mudslides that hit Santa Barbara, Calif., in January 2018. Patches was thought to have died too. "We had kinda lost hope," Briana Haigh, Gower's daughter, told NPR. Her mom's several cats had slept in her garage, which was destroyed during the disaster. But in December, Patches was found alive and roaming around the same area she disappeared in. "It's a nice thing to hear that, after that many years, you can get a little bit of joy out of something that was quite horrific," Haigh said. "I mean it's obviously not as bad as losing the house and Mom, but it was pretty horrific to actually lose them as well, that kinda connection to her," Haigh said. Just weeks ago, Patches was taken in by the Animal Shelter Assistance Program, a local shelter in the Santa Barbara area. Staff say they were able to identify her because of a microchip registered under Gower's name. "It's a great mystery to us about

  • Former U.S. Olympic Swimmer Klete Keller Charged In Capitol Attack

    kalw.org Thursday, 14 January 2021 23:55:00

    Updated at 9:02 p.m. ET Klete Keller, the Olympic gold medalist swimmer, is facing federal charges in connection with the insurrection last week at the U.S. Capitol. He has been released from custody without posting bond but with orders to stay away from Washington, D.C., except for court hearings and to consult with his lawyers, according to The Associated Press. He appeared before a federal judge in Denver. Keller faces three criminal counts, according to court documents filed Wednesday in U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia: obstructing law enforcement, knowingly entering a restricted building without lawful authority, and violent entry and disorderly conduct on Capitol grounds. In a separate case , authorities have arrested a retired firefighter, Robert Sanford of suburban Philadelphia, and charged him with assaulting Capitol Police officers with a fire extinguisher during the insurrection. This apparently is a different incident from the one that fatally injured

  • In Philadelphia, Judges Rule Against Opening 'Supervised' Site To Inject Opioids

    kalw.org Thursday, 14 January 2021 23:50:00

    Efforts to open the first "supervised injection site" in the U.S. for users of heroin, fentanyl and other opiates experienced a setback this week after a federal court ruled that it would violate federal law. Safehouse , a Philadelphia nonprofit, had been trying for years to open the first such facility in that city. The supervised injection site would allow people to bring illegal opioids and inject them under medical supervision to prevent fatal overdoses. In Canada and several European countries, injection sites also refer clients to substance abuse treatment and other social services. A three-judge panel of the 3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals issued a 2-1 ruling on Tuesday. Judges Stephanos Bibas and Thomas L. Ambro called Safehouse's motives "admirable" but said that while "the opioid crisis may call for innovative solutions, local innovations may not break federal law." "But Congress has made it a crime to open a property to others to use drugs. ... And that is what Safehouse

  • Binah: Modern Manhood With Michael Ian Black And Cleo Stiller

    kalw.org Thursday, 14 January 2021 23:00:00

    Actor, comedian and writer Michael Ian Black and journalist Cleo Stiller talk about rethinking masculinity and teaching young men to give and receive love.

  • New York State Sues NYPD Over Its Handling Of 2020 Racial Justice Protests

    kalw.org Thursday, 14 January 2021 22:44:00

    Updated at 3 p.m. ET New York Attorney General Letitia James has filed a lawsuit against the New York City Police Department, citing "a pattern of using excessive force and making false arrests against New Yorkers during peaceful protests" that sought racial justice and other changes. The Black Lives Matter movement and other activists organized large protests across the country last year, after the Memorial Day death of George Floyd at the hands of police in Minneapolis. Demonstrations grew over similar incidents, including the killing of Breonna Taylor in Louisville, Ky. James' office says it has received "more than 1,300 complaints and pieces of evidence" about the police response to the protests in New York City. It's now seeking a court order "declaring that the policies and practices that the NYPD used during these protests were unlawful." Along with the court order, the attorney general is asking for policy reforms and a monitor to oversee the NYPD's tactics and handling of

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