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12:00 am – 1:00 am
BBC World Service
A one-hour radio program that provides international news, analysis and information in English and 42 other languages. Their global network of correspondents provide impartial news and reports on location.
1:00 am – 2:00 am
World Affairs Council
Transforming Pain Into Hope: 25 Years After War in Sierra Leone
War captures headlines, but what happens when the rubble clears? How does a country – and its people – rebuild after tragedy? Aminatta Forna and Chernor Bah were both children when Sierra Leone fell into a brutal, 10-year civil war. Now, 20 years later, they’re working to ensure that Sierra Leoneans, especially women, are at the center of the country’s postwar narrative and development.
2:00 am – 9:00 am
Morning Edition
Burn Pits
  • 4:51 am – 5:00 amMarketplace Morning Report
  • 5:51 am – 6:00 amThe California Report
  • 6:42 am – 6:51 amPerspectives
  • 6:51 am – 7:00 amThe California Report
  • 7:51 am – 8:00 amMarketplace Morning Report
  • 8:42 am – 8:51 amPerspectives
  • 8:51 am – 9:00 amThe California Report
During the U.S. war in Iraq, soldiers used burn pits to dispose of equipment to keep enemies from using them. The noxious fumes are believed to have led to health problems for veterans, as well as Iraqi civilians and may even be linked to birth defects of children born in Iraq years later. Morning Edition hears from one researcher who studies the toxic legacy of the U.S. war in Iraq.
9:00 am – 10:00 am
Forum
What the Massive Climate Change Bill Could Mean for You and the Planet
After decades of attempts to enact climate change legislation, the Senate passed a massive bill this weekend. The Inflation Reduction Act directs nearly $370 billion dollars in new spending to slash carbon emissions in the next eight years by giving Americans more access to clean energy. Robinson Meyer, staff writer at The Atlantic, will join us to break down what’s in the largest federal clean energy investment in U.S. history and what you need to know.
10:00 am – 11:00 am
Forum
What Makes a Summer Movie?
“Top Gun: Maverick,” the Tom Cruise-starring sequel to the 1986 Tom Cruise-starring classic, is topping this summer’s domestic box office — and it’s now the U.S.’ seventh highest-grossing film, ever. “Nope,” the third movie from horror visionary Jordan Peele, has friends swapping interpretations around the campfire. And “Minions: The Rise of Gru” wasn’t just a big hit with little kids, but also with teens who grew up with the franchise — and showed up to screenings in suits, calling themselves #GentleMinions. Whether it’s nonstop action, beach scenes or nostalgia, some films just scream “summer movie.” We want to hear from you: what makes a summer movie to you? Which movie do you revisit every summer? Why?
11:00 am – 1:00 pm
Here & Now
Closer Look at the Teacher Shortage
Medicare patients will see lower insulin costs once the Democrat's spending bill is law. But other people not on Medicare won't get relief. Here & Now considers what that means. And, teachers have faced a lot of challenges: the pandemic, a politicized curriculum. And now they're quitting. As kids return to school a closer look at the teacher shortage.
1:00 pm – 2:00 pm
All Things Considered
Since its debut in 1971, this afternoon radio newsmagazine has delivered in-depth reporting and transformed the way listeners understand current events and view the world. All Things Considered is one of the most popular programs in America. Every weekday, the program presents two hours of breaking news mixed with compelling analysis, insightful commentaries, interviews, and special - sometimes quirky - features. A one-hour edition of the program is produced on the weekend.
2:00 pm – 3:00 pm
The World
Kenya’s Presidential Election
The presidential election in Kenya. For many, it's about the economy. The cost of living there is through the roof. The World’s correspondent in Nairobi explains what's at stake, and what Kenya's voters want from their next leader. That story, and the rest of the day's news, on The World.
3:00 pm – 4:00 pm
PBS NewsHour
The PBS NewsHour is an hour-long evening news broadcast, hosted by Judy Woodruff which offers news updates, analysis, live studio interviews, discussions...
4:00 pm – 4:30 pm
Marketplace
Yellowstone’s Gateway Communities
In June, severe flooding in Yellowstone National Park not only kept visitors out, but it may also have lasting effects on nearby towns depending on tourism. A visit to Yellowstone’s gateway communities.
4:30 pm – 6:30 pm
All Things Considered
Since its debut in 1971, this afternoon radio newsmagazine has delivered in-depth reporting and transformed the way listeners understand current events and view the world. All Things Considered is one of the most popular programs in America. Every weekday, the program presents two hours of breaking news mixed with compelling analysis, insightful commentaries, interviews, and special - sometimes quirky - features. A one-hour edition of the program is produced on the weekend.
6:30 pm – 7:00 pm
Marketplace
Yellowstone’s Gateway Communities
In June, severe flooding in Yellowstone National Park not only kept visitors out, but it may also have lasting effects on nearby towns depending on tourism. A visit to Yellowstone’s gateway communities.
7:00 pm – 8:00 pm
Fresh Air
‘The Destructionists’
Washington Post political columnist Dana Milbank talks about his new book “The Destructionists: The 25 Year Crack Up of the Republican Party.” It examines how the party got to where it is today, with some elected leaders and candidates pushing conspiracy theories, exploiting racism and continuing to endorse the lie that former President Trump won the 2020 election.
8:00 pm – 9:00 pm
Forum (Rebroadcast)
What the Massive Climate Change Bill Could Mean for You and the Planet
After decades of attempts to enact climate change legislation, the Senate passed a massive bill this weekend. The Inflation Reduction Act directs nearly $370 billion dollars in new spending to slash carbon emissions in the next eight years by giving Americans more access to clean energy. Robinson Meyer, staff writer at The Atlantic, will join us to break down what’s in the largest federal clean energy investment in U.S. history and what you need to know.
9:00 pm – 10:00 pm
Forum (Rebroadcast)
What Makes a Summer Movie?
“Top Gun: Maverick,” the Tom Cruise-starring sequel to the 1986 Tom Cruise-starring classic, is topping this summer’s domestic box office — and it’s now the U.S.’ seventh highest-grossing film, ever. “Nope,” the third movie from horror visionary Jordan Peele, has friends swapping interpretations around the campfire. And “Minions: The Rise of Gru” wasn’t just a big hit with little kids, but also with teens who grew up with the franchise — and showed up to screenings in suits, calling themselves #GentleMinions. Whether it’s nonstop action, beach scenes or nostalgia, some films just scream “summer movie.” We want to hear from you: what makes a summer movie to you? Which movie do you revisit every summer? Why?
10:00 pm – 11:00 pm
City Arts and Lectures
Michael Pollan
For more than 30 years, Michael Pollan has been writing books and articles about the places where the human and natural worlds intersect: on our plates; in our farms and gardens; and in our minds. His many acclaimed titles include “How to Change Your Mind,” “The Omnivore’s Dilemma” and “The Botany of Desire.” In his recent essay collection “This is Your Mind on Plants,” Pollan takes a deep dive into three psychoactive plants: opium, caffeine and mescaline. Pollan co-founded the UC Berkeley Center for the Science of Psychedelics. The center combines research, training and public education to explore the psychological and biological effects of psychedelics on cognition, perception and emotion.
11:00 pm – 12:00 am
BBC World Service
A one-hour radio program that provides international news, analysis and information in English and 42 other languages. Their global network of correspondents provide impartial news and reports on location.
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