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Fresh Air from WHYY, the Peabody Award-winning weekday magazine of contemporary arts and issues, is one of public radio's most popular programs. Hosted by Terry Gross, the show features intimate conversations with today's biggest luminaries.
||CleanThe Consequences Of Climate Change||2018 is shaping up to be the fourth hottest year on record. Somini Sengupta, international climate reporter for 'The New York Times,' discusses the dire consequences of rising temperatures, such as drought, famine, disease, war and increased migration. Also, film critic Justin Chang reviews 'Crazy Rich Asians,' and rock critic Ken Tucker reviews SOPHIE's album 'OIL OF EVERY PEARL'S UN-INSIDES.'||8/15/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanGrowing Up On A Secret Missile Range||When Karen Piper was six her family moved to the Mojave Desert to a secretive missile testing facility. In 'A Girl's Guide To Missiles' she describes how her parents designed weapons, but she didn't understand how it all connected to war. Also, jazz critic Kevin Whitehead reviews Andy Biskin's 'Songs From The Alan Lomax Collection.'||8/14/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanSire Records' Seymour Stein / 'Lodge 49' Creator Jim Gavin||In his autobiography, 'Siren Song,' Seymour Stein writes about how he started out in the music business as a teen before going on to sign groundbreaking artists like Talking Heads, The Ramones, Madonna, and Ice-T. Jim Gavin, creator of the AMC comedy series 'Lodge 49,' talks about strip mall culture, why he likes to write characters who are fools, and explains why he defines success as "just sticking around." Book critic Maureen Corrigan reviews 'Baby, You're Gonna Be Mine,' a book of stories by Kevin Wilson.||8/13/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanBest Of: Creator Of HBO's 'The Tale' / Reducing Mass Incarceration||In 1973, Jennifer Fox wrote a story for her 8th grade English class called 'The Tale,' which alluded to an intimate relationship between a 13-year-old girl and her running and riding coaches. Her teacher thought it was fiction. It wasn't. "I wrote at 13 with no concept of abuse at all," she says. "It was a love story." Decades later, Fox's mother found the story, forcing her to confront her past trauma and see it with new eyes. Fox wrote and directed the new HBO film 'The Tale,' starring Laura Dern. Also, film critic Justin Chang reviews Spike Lee's new film 'BlacKkKlansman.' Julian Adler, co-author of 'Start Here,' and Judge Victoria Pratt discuss alternatives to jail, including community service, social services and even personal essays. Adler and his co-author Greg Berman write, jails "are accelerants of human misery."||8/10/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanDavid Sedaris Revisits His Diaries||Sedaris pulls from his decades-old diaries in 'Theft by Finding.' In it, he revisits major turning points, such as the death of his mother, as well as more prosaic, everyday moments. Sedaris talks with Terry Gross about how his writing has changed, leaving Raleigh for the Art Institute of Chicago, and why he stopped drinking. (Originally broadcast May 2017) Film critic Justin Chang reviews Spike Lee's new film 'BlacKkKlansman.'||8/10/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'How ICE Went Rogue'||Journalist Franklin Foer says President Trump has "radicalized" Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), opening the door for the agency to deport any undocumented immigrant. "Never before have we had such a large, dedicated police force whose mission is to remove undocumented immigrants from the communities in which they're rooted." Foer's cover story in 'The Atlantic' explores how the Trump administration's immigration policy relies upon cultivating fear. Linguist Geoff Nunberg examines the term "deep state."||8/9/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanFilmmaker Reckons With Childhood Sexual Abuse In 'The Tale'||In 1973, Jennifer Fox wrote a story for her 8th grade English class called 'The Tale,' which alluded to an intimate relationship between a 13-year-old girl and her running and riding coaches. Her teacher thought it was fiction. It wasn't. "I wrote at 13 with no concept of abuse at all," she says. "It was a love story." Decades later, Fox's mother found the story, forcing her to confront her past trauma and see it with new eyes. Fox wrote and directed the new HBO film 'The Tale,' starring Laura Dern, about her reckoning with the abuse. "The film is about the stories we tell ourselves to survive," she says.||8/8/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanHow The U.S. Undermined Democracy In Egypt||David Kirkpatrick, author of Into the Hands of the Soldiers, says the Obama White House watched Arab democracy fall and now the Trump administration is embracing Egypt's autocratic president. Kirkpatrick was the New York Times Cairo Bureau Chief from 2011-15. During the coup, he was in Rabaa Square when soldiers massacred protesters, killing as many as 1,000 people.||8/7/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanHow Can America Reduce Mass Incarceration?||Julian Adler, co-author of 'Start Here,' and Judge Victoria Pratt discuss alternatives to jail, including community service, social services and even personal essays. Adler and his co-author Greg Berman write, jails "are accelerants of human misery. If you are poor or mentally ill or struggling to keep your family together when you enter, the chances are that all of these conditions will be markedly worse when you come out." Rock critic Ken Tucker reviews the album 'Hive Mind' by the band The Internet.||8/6/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanBest Of: Tony Shalhoub / Journalist Recalls 2.5 Years Kidnapped By Pirates||After being kidnapped in Somalia, journalist Michael Scott Moore was desperate to escape. But jumping off the deck of a boat didn't work. "They found me eventually with the search lights," he says. He tells 'Fresh Air' about how he was beaten and considered suicide before eventually being released for ransom. Moore's book is 'The Desert and the Sea.' TV critic David Bianculli reviews 'Better Call Saul' season 4, which begins Monday, Aug. 6. Former 'Monk' star Tony Shalhoub recently won a Tony award for his role in 'The Band's Visit' and is up for an Emmy for 'The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.' He talks to 'Fresh Air' about why the film 'Big Night' was a turning point in his career.||8/3/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'Better Call Saul' Interviews: A Compilation||We mark the return of the 'Breaking Bad' spinoff by listening to archival interviews with star Bob Odenkirk, series co-creator Peter Gould and actors Giancarlo Esposito and Jonathan Banks. Season 4 begins Monday, Aug. 6.||8/3/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'Documenting Hate' In America||Journalist A.C. Thompson warns that white power groups in the U.S. increasingly view themselves as paramilitary organizations. His reporting is featured in a new 'Frontline' and 'ProPublica' investigation. Film critic David Edelstein reviews a documentary about the "pimp of Hollywood," Scotty Bowers.||8/2/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanWhat Scientists Have Learned From 'Spying On Whales'||Smithsonian paleobiologist Nick Pyenson says about 40 to 50 million years ago whales had four legs and walked on land. Pyenson notes that the largest whales alive today are the biggest that have ever existed: "They are absolutely the largest vertebrate animals to have ever evolved in the history of life on Earth. No dinosaur was heavier." He'll explain how echolocation works, how they hold their breath for hours, and why we're in the "golden age" of whale science. Pyenson's new book is 'Spying on Whales.' Also, book critic Maureen Corrigan reviews 'The Incendiaries: A Novel' by R.O. Kwon.||8/1/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanTony Shalhoub||The former 'Monk' star recently won a Tony for his role in 'The Band's Visit' and is up for an Emmy for 'The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.' Despite his success, he still feels like each role could be his last. Also, classical music critic Lloyd Schwartz reviews a new release from Soprano Bethany Beardslee.||7/31/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanJournalist Recalls 2.5 Years Kidnapped By Pirates||After being kidnapped in Somalia, Journalist Michael Scott Moore was desperate to escape. But jumping off the deck of a boat didn't work. "They found me eventually with the search lights," he says. He tells 'Fresh Air' about how he was beaten, considered suicide, before eventually being released for ransom. Moore's book is 'The Desert and the Sea.' Last year, Tufts University hosted a symposium on Art, Race and Politics, which included a panel discussion (and later a concert) with musicians Daniel Carter, Matthew Shipp and William Parker. Kevin Whitehead has a review.||7/30/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanBest Of: 'Cameron Post' Creators / Writer Michael Arceneaux||'The Miseducation of Cameron Post' is a new film about a high school girl who's sent to a Christian gay conversion therapy center after she's caught kissing another girl. We talk with filmmaker, Desiree Akhavan, and Emily Danforth who wrote the novel that the film's based on. Rock critic Ken Tucker reviews Lori McKenna's album 'The Tree.' Michael Arceneaux's new book, 'I Can't Date Jesus: Love, Sex, Family, Race And Other Reasons I've Put My Faith in Beyoncé,' is a collection of essays about growing up gay, black, and Catholic in Texas.||7/27/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanStephen King||The new Hulu horror series 'Castle Rock' is based on Stephen King's fictional town in Maine. King spoke to Terry Gross in 1992, 2000 and 2013 about his career writing horror, getting hit by a van, and his fear of losing his mind. Also, film critic Justin Chang reviews 'Mission: Impossible –Fallout.'||7/27/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanRussian Maria Butina's Story Reveals Pro-Putin Views In The U.S.||'Washington Post' investigative reporter Rosalind Helderman says Maria Butina was welcomed by members of the Christian right and the NRA who had "become intrigued with Putin's Russia." Helderman tells us about Butina's political connections, relationship to the NRA, and possible involvement in the 2016 election. Also, critic John Powers reviews the documentary about Mr. Rogers, 'Won't You Be My Neighbor?' and Hannah Gadsby's Netflix comedy special, 'Nanette.'||7/26/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'Cameron Post' Creators Take Aim At Gay Conversion Therapy||'The Miseducation of Cameron Post' is a new film about a high school girl who's sent to a Christian gay conversion therapy center after she's caught kissing another girl. We talk with filmmaker, Desiree Akhavan, and Emily Danforth who wrote the novel that the film's based on. Akhavan is bisexual, and her parents are Iranian immigrants. "I didn't even hear of one Iranian homosexual my whole life," she tells Terry Gross. "And when I came out, it was like coming out as a leprechaun or a unicorn. It was like a fictitious thing."||7/25/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanFood Writer Becomes A Butcher To Learn The Value Of Meat||Is it possible to slaughter animals and eat meat in an an ethical way? That's the question Camas Davis set out to answer when she moved to the southwest of France to apprentice as a butcher on a small, family-run farm and slaughterhouse. She then founded the Portland Meat Collective to teach people about conscientious farming, slaughtering, and eating. Her new book is 'Killing It.' Also, book critic Maureen Corrigan reviews the novel 'Give Me Your Hand' by Megan Abbott, and rock critic Ken Tucker reviews Lori McKenna's album 'The Tree.'||7/24/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanMichael Arceneaux On Growing Up Black, Gay & Catholic In Texas||Arceneaux's new book, 'I Can't Date Jesus: Love, Sex, Family, Race And Other Reasons I've Put My Faith in Beyoncé,' is a collection of essays about his early years. Beyoncé, he says, taught him a valuable lesson: "Just be yourself and be very good at what you do." Also, we remember late radio DJ Adrian Cronauer who inspired the film 'Good Morning Vietnam,' starring Robin Williams.||7/23/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanBest Of: 'Eighth Grade' Dir. Bo Burnham / Punk Pioneer Viv Albertine||Bo Burnham, a former YouTube star, explores coming of age online in his new film 'Eighth Grade.' "This awful D-list celebrity pressure I had experienced onstage has now been democratized," Burnham says. Ken Tucker reviews Gorillaz's album 'The Now Now.' Viv Albertine was the guitarist and lyricist for The Slits, one of the first all-women British punk bands. She talks about her career-long fight against the patriarchy. Her new memoir is 'To Throw Away Unopened.'||7/20/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'Why We Sleep'||Sleep scientist Matthew Walker says sleep deficiency is associated with problems with concentration, memory and the immune system — as well as with shorter lifespans. Walker discusses the effects of caffeine, alcohol and sleeping pills, and also offers some tips to help you sleep better. His book, 'Why We Sleep,' is now out in paperback. (Originally broadcast October 2017) Also, film critic Justin Chang reviews 'Sorry to Bother You' and 'Blindspotting.'||7/20/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanThe Links Between Russia, Trump And Brexit||Carole Cadwalladr's investigation into Cambridge Analytica's role in Brexit led her to Russian connections and the Trump campaign. She says British investigators are working "closely with the FBI." Also, Maureen Corrigan reviews the novel 'The Last Cruise' by Kate Christensen.||7/19/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanComic Bo Burnham On 'Eighth Grade,' Social Media & Anxiety||The former YouTube star explores coming of age online in his new film 'Eighth Grade.' "This awful D-list celebrity pressure I had experienced onstage has now been democratized," Burnham says. He talks about living with anxiety, being embarrassed by some of his early material, and why he wrote a film about a 13-year-old girl.||7/18/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanThe Political Battle For Wisconsin||Dan Kaufman, author of 'The Fall of Wisconsin,' says the state has experienced a conservative transformation in recent years — despite a tradition of progressive politics dating back to the 19th century. Ken Tucker reviews Gorillaz's album 'The Now Now.' Also, linguist Geoff Nunberg examines the tug-of-war over the English language between the British and Americans.||7/17/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanPunk Pioneer & Slits Guitarist Viv Albertine||Albertine was the guitarist and lyricist for The Slits, one of the first all-women British punk bands. She talks about her early days onstage, finding her mother's diaries, and why she's done with dating and relationships. Her new memoir is 'To Throw Away Unopened.' Also, TV critic David Bianculli reviews the new HBO documentary 'Robin Williams: Come Inside My Mind.'||7/16/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanBest Of: Trump & Fox News / The Science Of Fish Oil Supplements||'Vanity Fair' reporter Gabriel Sherman talks about former Fox News co-president Bill Shine's new role as deputy chief of staff, the president's relationship with Sean Hannity, and the ways in which Trump acts as an "executive producer" of the cable news network. Also, critic David Edelstein reviews the documentary 'Three Identical Strangers' about triplets separated at birth and then reunited. Author Paul Greenberg talks efficacy of fish oil supplements. His new book is 'The Omega Principle.'||7/13/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanCartoonist John Callahan / Remembering Actor Tab Hunter||Cartoonist John Callahan was a paraplegic and recovered alcoholic who poked fun at people like himself. He died in 2010; the film 'Don't Worry, He Won't Get Far on Foot,' starring Joaquin Phoenix is based his life. He spoke with Terry Gross in '89 and '91. Also, we remember 1950's Hollywood heartthrob Tab Hunter, who died Sunday. He made more than 50 films, including 'Damn Yankees,' 'Battle Cry' and 'That Kind of Woman,' before coming out as gay later in life. He spoke to 'Fresh Air' in 2005. Finally, film critic Justin Chang reviews the new movie 'Eighth Grade,' directed by Bo Burnham.||7/13/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanThe Ties Between Fox News & The Trump White House||'Vanity Fair' reporter Gabriel Sherman says the president is in regular contact with Fox News host Sean Hannity: "They speak almost daily, after Hannity's show, sometimes before, and sometimes for up to an hour a day." Sherman talks about former Fox News co-president Bill Shine's new role as deputy chief of staff, and the ways in which the president acts as an "executive producer" of the cable news network.||7/12/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanOnce Militantly Anti-Abortion, Evangelical Minister Lives 'With Regret'||After decades in the militant anti-abortion movement, Rev. Rob Schenck had a change of heart; he now sees abortion as an issue that should be resolved by "an individual and his or her conscience." His new memoir about his conversions over the years is 'Costly Grace.'||7/11/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'America's Criminal Treatment Of Mental Illness'||While visiting jails across the country, journalist Alisa Roth witnessed mentally ill inmates in solitary confinement, wearing restrictive jumpsuits and receiving very limited therapy. Roth estimates nearly 50 percent of inmates are mentally ill. Her book is 'Insane.' Also, critic Maureen Corrigan reviews 'My Year of Rest and Relaxation,' a novel by Ottessa Moshfegh.||7/10/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanThe Science, Business & Health Effects Of Fish Oil Supplements||Author Paul Greenberg says the harvesting of tiny fish for omega-3 supplements is having a ripple effect, leading to less healthy and bountiful oceans. His new book is 'The Omega Principle.' Also, critic David Edelstein reviews the documentary 'Three Identical Strangers' about triplets separated at birth and then reunited when they were in college.||7/9/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanBest Of: Filmmaker Boots Riley / Flint Pediatrician Dr. Mona Hanna-Attisha||Riley's new film 'Sorry To Bother You' is a social and political satire inspired by his time as a telemarketer. Riley is the son of grassroots activists and the frontman for the hip-hop band The Coup, a self-described "revolutionary music collective." Also, TV critic David Bianculli reviews the HBO limited series 'Sharp Objects,' starring Amy Adams. After warning of elevated lead levels in her patients' blood in Flint, Mich., Dr. Mona Hanna-Attisha faced a backlash. Her new book, 'What the Eyes Don't See,' is about exposing the crisis, the activist movement, and her personal story as the daughter of Iraqi immigrants.||7/6/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanHow The Kellogg Brothers Revolutionized Breakfast||A century ago, two brothers took the world by storm with their mass-produced boxed cereal. Medical historian Howard Markel chronicles their contentious relationship, their prescient concepts of wellness, and their troubling ideas about eugenics and masturbation. (Originally broadcast August 2017.) TV critic David Bianculli reviews the HBO limited series 'Sharp Objects,' and Ken Tucker reviews the Drake album 'Scorpion.'||7/6/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanThe State Of The Supreme Court||'New York Times' journalist Adam Liptak says the court's conservative justices have increasingly based their decisions on the foundation of free speech —including a case that dealt a blow to unions. "The politics of the First Amendment have completely flipped," Liptak says.||7/5/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanTraditional Music Legend Doc Watson||On this Fourth of July, we're going deep into our archive for some great American music. Watson, who died in 2012, was a pioneering bluegrass, country and folk guitarist and singer who changed the way people thought about mountain music. This show features parts of an interview that first aired in 1988, and a performance from 1989. Also, Ken Tucker reviews some newly released music that he likes to listen to with the volume way up.||7/4/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'The Inside Story Of Russia And America'||Michael McFaul, who served as the U.S. ambassador to Russia under President Obama, talks with Terry Gross about the upcoming Trump-Putin summit. He says Putin "doesn't meet just for the sake of a meeting; he seeks to advance Russian interests." McFaul's new memoir is 'From Cold War to Hot Peace.' Also, Maureen Corrigan reviews Deborah Levy's new memoir about divorce at age 50.||7/3/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanFilmmaker And Rapper Boots Riley||Riley's new film 'Sorry To Bother You' is a social and political satire inspired by his time as a telemarketer. It stars Lakeith Stanfield, the co-star of 'Get Out' and the television series 'Atlanta.' Riley is the son of grassroots activists. He's also the frontman for the hip-hop band 'The Coup,' a self-described "revolutionary music collective." And Kevin Whitehead reviews a new album of previously lost John Coltrane recordings.||7/2/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanBest Of: Comic W. Kamau Bell / Singer Frank Newsome||W. Kamau Bell joins Terry Gross to talk about his ancestry and spending time with the late Anthony Bourdain. His new Netflix special is 'Private School Negro,' and his CNN series 'United Shades of America' is in its third season. Jazz critic Kevin Whitehead reviews John Coltrane's album 'Both Directions at Once: The Lost Album.' Also, Frank Newsome, a former coal miner who has black lung disease, started singing when he joined a church in 1963. He sings a cappella in a lined-out hymn style — one of America's oldest music traditions.||6/29/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanRemembering Poet Donald Hall||Hall, who died Saturday at 89, wrote about farm work and his wife, poet Jane Kenyon, in the 1993 memoir 'Life Work.' He and Kenyon spoke to Fresh Air in 1996, and Hall was interviewed again in 2002 and 2012. Also, film critic David Edelstein reviews Debra Granik's new film 'Leave No Trace,' which is based on a true story about a veteran suffering from PTSD who lives secretly in a municipal forest with his teenage daughter.||6/29/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanThe Ongoing Crisis At The Border||'New Yorker' writer Jonathan Blitzer has been in El Paso, Texas, reporting on immigration and family separation. "I've been meeting women who are crying so violently they can barely speak," he says. Also, critic Ken Tucker reviews 'Everything is Love' by The Carters, Beyoncé and Jay-Z.||6/28/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanComic W. Kamau Bell||Bell joins Terry Gross to talk about his ancestry, spending time with the late Anthony Bourdain, and the #MeToo movement. His new Netflix special is 'Private School Negro,' and his CNN series 'United Shades of America' is in its third season. Also, film critic Justin Chang reviews 'Sicario: Day Of The Soldado.'||6/27/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'Why Our Families Can't Afford America' / Singer Frank Newsome||'Squeezed' author Alissa Quart argues that the costs of housing, child care, health care and college are outpacing salaries and threatening the livelihoods of middle class Americans. Also, Frank Newsome, a former coal miner who has black lung disease, started singing when he joined a church in 1963. His sings a cappella in a lined-out hymn style — one of America's oldest music traditions. He talks to producer Sam Briger. Also, critic-at-large John Powers reviews the new Amazon miniseries 'A Very English Scandal,' starring Hugh Grant.||6/26/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanThe Pediatrician Who Exposed The Flint Water Crisis||After warning of elevated lead levels in her patients' blood in Flint, Mich., Dr. Mona Hanna-Attisha faced a backlash: "The state said that I was an unfortunate researcher, that I was causing near hysteria." Her new book, 'What the Eyes Don't See,' is about exposing the crisis, the activist movement, and her personal story as the daughter of Iraqi immigrants. Also, TV critic David Bianculli raves about Paul McCartney's appearance on James Corden's 'Carpool Karaoke' segment on 'The Late Late Show.'||6/25/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanBest Of: John Prine / Author Stephen McCauley||Singer, songwriter and guitarist John Prine underwent surgeries in 1996 and 2013 that affected his throat and voice. Now, he says, he likes his voice better: "It dropped down lower and feels friendlier." His new album, 'The Tree of Forgiveness,' is his first in 13 years. Also, film critic Justin Chang reviews the new Elvis documentary 'The King.' Stephen McCauley's latest book, 'My Ex-Life,' is a comedy about a couple whose marriage ended years ago when the husband came out as gay, but then they become friends. "All relationships evolve — even for people who stay together," he says.||6/22/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanThe U.S. Gov't's Secret Plan To Save Itself (While The Rest Of Us Die)||In 'Raven Rock,' Garrett Graff describes the bunkers designed to protect U.S. leaders in the event of a catastrophe. One Cold War-era plan put the post office in charge of cataloging the dead. His book is now out in paperback. Also, film critic Justin Chang reviews the new Elvis documentary 'The King.'||6/22/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanInside America's First Family||'Vanity Fair' journalist Emily Jane Fox focused on Trump's three marriages and five children when writing her new book, 'Born Trump.' "His presence is overwhelming," she says of the president's role in the family. Also, book critic Maureen Corrigan reviews two books that celebrate road trips, 'Don't Make Me Pull Over!' and 'Main-Travelled Roads.'||6/21/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||CleanNovelist Stephen McCauley||McCauley's latest book, 'My Ex-Life,' is a comedy about a couple whose marriage ended years ago when the husband came out as gay, but then they become friends. "All relationships evolve — even for people who stay together," he says. Also, John Powers reviews two novels about unconventional women, 'Mirror, Shoulder, Signal,' and 'Convenience Store Woman.'||6/20/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
||Clean'War, Sabotage, and Fear in the Cyber Age'||'New York Times' national security correspondent David Sanger says U.S. officials worry that foreign powers have planted malware that could take down critical infrastructure, including the electric power grid and cell phone systems. Sanger's new book is 'The Perfect Weapon.' Also, rock critic Ken Tucker reviews the new Father John Misty record, 'God's Favorite Customer.'||6/19/2018||Free||View in iTunes|
Happy to see this here!
Fresh Air is such a wonderful show. I am happy to be able to download it and take it with me as I go about my day. Thank you, NPR!
Oh, happy day.
Awesome awesome awesome to wake up and see Fresh Air is now on iTunes! Thanks NPR and Apple!
Was one of the missing items. NPR makes being an expat all the easier.