This week on Addressing Alaskans, director of the University of California at San Francisco’s Program on Reproductive Health and the Environment, Dr. Tracey Woodruff talks about toxic chemicals, exposure and the effects on our health.
KSKA: Tuesday, April 22, at 2:00 and 9:00 p.m.
This week on Addressing Alaskans, UAA Atwood Chair of Journalism Mark Trahant speaks as part of a series titled “Women and Agents of Violence.”
KSKA: Tuesday, April 15, at 2:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
KTOO and 360North in Juneau bring us a discussion on Alaska’s budding gas pipeline project in an hourlong program called “Decoding the Gas Line Project.” For years Alaskans have been talking about a natural gas pipeline. Now the Alaska LNG project has momentum and the state could become an owner.
KSKA: Tuesday, April 1, at 2:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
This week on Addressing Alaskans, professor of veterinary sports medicine at Oklahoma State University, Dr. Michael Davis. Dr. Davis explains in detail what makes dogs such incredible athletes, outperforming other mammals in extremes of altitude and temperature.
KSKA: Tuesday, March 18, at 2:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
This week on Addressing Alaskans, five panelists offering varying perspectives on marijuana law and policy discuss the implications of marijuana reform in Alaska, as well as nationwide.
KSKA: Tuesday, 3/11, at 2:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
This week on Addressing Alaskans, Associate Professor in the UAA Department of Anthropology and former president of the Alaska Consortium of Zooarchaeologists, Diane Hanson. Dr. Hanson speaks candidly about her many interesting experiences doing archaeological work in Alaska.
KSKA: Tuesday 2/25 at 2:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
This week on Addressing Alaskans, hear from seven internationally recognized artists in Gyre: The Plastic Ocean exhibition at the Anchorage Museum. Ocean trash collected from beaches all over the world takes center stage in all of their Gyre works. In this lecture recorded at the Anchorage Museum, the artists discuss their experiences collecting trash for art and the relationship between “Art and the Environment.”
KSKA: Tuesday 2/11 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
On the next Addressing Alaskans – Former Commissioner of the Department of Natural Resources, Dan Sullivan and Lt. Governor Mead Treadwell - two Republican candidates for U.S. Senate. Hosted by the Anchorage Chamber of Commerce, listen to this Senate Forum Tuesday on KSKA.
KSKA: Tuesday 2/4 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
“What do you do when you’re mad?” education consultant, Jo Mascorro asked a room full of adults at the Stone Soup Group 2014 Parent Conference in Anchorage. Responses included: Exercise! Go shooting. Eat. Use my power tools. “Now how many of you go sit in an enclosed room, by yourself and think about why you’re mad?” Silence. Forcing listeners to step outside their role as parent or teacher, Jo Moscarro tells parents and teachers, “It’s not an adult thing, it’s not a kid thing, it’s a brain thing!”
KSKA: Tuesday 1/28 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
On the next Addressing Alaskans, local librarian Jarmilla Henderson talks about growing up in Czechoslovakia and her narrow escape of the communist country in 1982. “The communists based their power on fear because people were so afraid. The pressure was immense.” Her talk was recorded at the Experience Theater in Anchorage at an event hosted by the Alaska Veterans Museum.
KSKA: Tuesday 1/21 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
This week on Addressing Alaskans, Fairbanks grown Michael Carey reflects how newspapers and books have shaped his career as an Alaska news man. “Newspapers were my teachers.” Reporting on Alaska news and politics at the Anchorage Daily New and Alaska Public Media for over three decades, Carey recounts his most memorable communications with readers and unforgettable interviews with influential Alaskans in his talk “Everyone You Meet is Your Teacher: What the Buddha Taught and Alaska Newspaperman.”
KSKA: Tuesday 1/14 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
On the next Addressing Alaskans, take a month-by-month look at the year ahead through the eyes of area wildlife biologist, Jessy Coltrane. ”April is tax day and remove your bird feeder month!” ”I like to call May, ‘Who’s poop is this?’”
Stories of hammock entangled moose, even swing set wearing moose are interwoven into Jessy’s talk entitled, “365 Days of Big Wildlife: Managing Wildlife Conflicts in Alaska’s Biggest City,” recorded at a BLM Campbell Creek Science Center Fireside Chat in December.
KSKA: Tuesday 1/7 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
80 percent of Anchorage’s water supply comes from Eklutna Lake, which is fed by the Eklutna Glacier. Unlike other glaciers in Alaska, the melting of the Eklutna glacier is expected to continue regardless of climate conditions. So what does a shrinking Eklutna glacier mean for Anchorage residents who depend on it? Read More.
KSKA: Tuesday 12/17 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
Educate girls and you will change the world. This is the message of Girl Rising, a film that tells the stories of nine different girls around the world. Following a screening of Girl Rising, the Alaska World Affairs Council hosted a panel discussion on the power of educating girls with members of Anchorage’s academic community and Brian Callahan from the Global Campaign for Education.
KSKA: Tuesday 12/10 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
Since it was published in 2012, The Snow Child by Alaska’s own Eowyn Ivey from Chickaloon has been published in many different languages and nominated for the Pulitzer prize. Following a international book tour, Eowyn returned home and met with the Anchorage Friends of the Library. This week on Addressing Alaskans, listen to her talk about how books and libraries shaped her life as a writer.
KSKA: Tuesday 12/3 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
How do you measure the economic value of an ecosystem? “The choice about how to match built capital and natural capital is the most fundamental question of the 20th century,” according to David Batker, co-founder of Earth Economics. Batker’s been working with FEMA to help answer this question. He discussed how he studies earth economics at the 2013 Mat-Su Salmon Science and Conservation Symposium in Palmer. Listen to his keynote address on “Healthy Communities, Healthy Salmon” this week on Addressing Alaskans.
KSKA: Tuesday 11/26 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
This week on Addressing Alaskans, listen to a panel discussion hosted by Commonwealth North on five major Alaska energy projects. Panelists Tim Bradner, Mark Foster, Scott Goldsmith and Harry Noah address how the different projects complement or complete with each other, challenges ahead for each, how state deficits and declining revenue impact the projects, and finally how to navigate the future and decide which one is best. All five of the potential projects discussed have received state funding.
KSKA: Tuesday 11/19 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
On the next Addressing Alaskans, historian and Professor of Anthropology, Dr. Alan Boraas explores the Dena’ina people’s strong relationship to salmon. The original settlers in Southcentral Alaska largely built their lives around these fish. Dr. Borass reviews a variety of methods used by the Dena’ina to catch and harvest salmon at this lecture hosted by the Cook Inlet Historical Society.
KSKA: Tuesday 11/12 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm
In 1954, a schoolteacher in the village of Nondalton in Southwest Alaska made the first audio record ever of Dena’ina songs and speech. Years later, his son, Craig Coray wrote a book to accompany the recordings. Today Craig is an ethnomusicologist, composer and music teacher. On the next Addressing Alaskans, he plays the songs his father recorded and shares the stories behind some very rare songs associated with old rituals.
KSKA: Tuesday 11/5 at 2:00 pm and 9:00 pm