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KUOW Seattle News and Information



Stories and features from the KUOW newsroom.



Last Build Date: Sat, 24 Feb 2018 09:46:59 +0000

 



How bad is it? David Cay Johnston says ‘even worse than you think.’

Sat, 24 Feb 2018 02:43:53 +0000

Journalist David Cay Johnston has known and reported on President Donald Trump for nearly 30 years. When they first met, in Atlantic City, Johnston says he recognized Trump as “the P.T. Barnum of our age.” He has also said about Trump, and repeats in this talk, that “Donald doesn’t know anything.” In 2016, Johnston published a damning book, “The Making of Donald Trump.” The work detailed Trump’s avoidance of military service, his failure as a self-proclaimed philanthropist, and a litany of other personal and business failures. Johnston’s latest work is “It's Even Worse Than You Think: What the Trump Administration Is Doing to America.” In it, he describes the Trump administration as a kakistocracy— government by the least qualified or most unprincipled citizens. In a call to action, he says Donald Trump is an employee of our government, and we need to act like owners. This talk was presented on January 29 at The Summit on Pike as part of Town Hall Seattle’s Civics series . Sonya Harris


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/sforum_022318_johnston_podcast_0.mp3




'It's time to broaden what the definition of black art means'

Sat, 24 Feb 2018 01:22:22 +0000

Carol Rashawnna Williams is a visual artist in Seattle. Climate change is a frequent subject for her. She believes art can be a powerful medium to help people understand the connections between climate change and racial inequality.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180223_CarolWilliams.mp3




This is what it means to be ‘triggered’ by the news

Fri, 23 Feb 2018 23:27:36 +0000

Kathy Sauber makes her living taking pictures. But these days she’s having trouble concentrating on her work. On a recent shoot, when a client wanted a specific photo set-up that Sauber knew wasn’t going to produce good results, she could barely hold it together. She felt anxious, angry and slightly out of control.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180223_MeTooAssalt.mp3




Time flies when you're reviewing this week's news

Fri, 23 Feb 2018 22:20:37 +0000

America's gun debate stretches from a Florida high school to the halls of the Washington state legislature. Speaking of Olympia, should WA legislators have to show us all their emails and texts? Seattle Mayor Jenny Durkan warns of a budget deficit. The FBI comes to Seattle to discuss it's number one unsolved case. And Jeff Bezos is part of a team building a clock deep inside a mountain that will keep time for ten thousand years.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/WIR_20180223.mp3




Seattle City Light denies immigration agency's request for customer info

Fri, 23 Feb 2018 18:02:38 +0000

Officials at Seattle City Light have denied a request from U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. On January 31 , ICE asked the city for customer information about the person(s) living at one address. Some are calling it a "fishing expedition" targeting immigrants.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180223_CityLiteICE.mp3




The Record: Thursday, February 22, 2018

Thu, 22 Feb 2018 21:26:21 +0000

After the school shooting in Parkland, Florida, there's another call for gun regulations in Washington state. What might actually pass here and why? We'll ask Everett Herald state government reporter Jerry Cornfield.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/RECORD_20180222_FULLSHOW.mp3




Who killed Thomas Wales? New podcast is searching for clues

Thu, 22 Feb 2018 18:01:26 +0000

Kim Malcolm talks with David Payne and Jody Gottlieb about the unsolved murder of Federal Prosecutor Thomas Wales. In 2001, Wales was shot to death in his Queen Anne home. Payne and Gottlieb are former CNN journalists and creators of the podcast Somebody Somewhere .


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180221_WALESPODCAST.mp3




The 'impossible position' of being president

Thu, 22 Feb 2018 18:00:00 +0000

Here’s a test for you. Who was the first U.S. President to be born an American, i.e., after the Revolution? Hint: He is the same man who said “As to the presidency, the two happiest days of my life were those of my entrance upon the office and my surrender of it.” That would be President Martin Van Buren. The U.S. Presidency is marked by pomp, circumstance and widespread reference to its occupant being “the most powerful man in the world.” It’s also known to age a person prematurely. According to historian Jeremi Suri , it has always been a bit of an impossible position. Suri is the author of “The Impossible Presidency: The Rise and Fall of America's Highest Office.” He says, now especially, it is an office in desperate need of informed revision. Suri spoke with journalist Rajiv Chandrasekaran at Seattle University’s Pigott Auditorium on February 15. Town Hall Seattle presented this Inside/Out event as part of their Civics series. Jennie Cecil Moore recorded the conversation. Listen to


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/sforum_022218_jeremi_suri_podcast.mp3




4Culture advocates to King County: Leave well enough alone

Thu, 22 Feb 2018 15:18:51 +0000

King County Council members got an earful when they opened their chambers for public testimony on a proposal to exert more direct control over 4Culture, the public agency that oversees arts, culture and heritage programs county-wide.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180222_ArtsFunding.mp3




Durkan's state of the city mirrors her new nickname as the 'impatient mayor'

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 23:26:38 +0000

Seattle Mayor Jenny Durkan gave the State of the City Address on Tuesday, marking the first time a female mayor delivered the address in Seattle. The annual speech didn't exist in the 1920s, the last time a woman — Bertha Knight Landes — was mayor.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180221_StateOcity.mp3




The little known woman who kick-started online dating in the 1960s

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 23:15:30 +0000

Deborah Wang talks to Susie Lee, the Seattle-based founder and CEO of the online dating app Siren, about the history of computer facilitated dating.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/RECORD_20170214_SUSIELEE_0.mp3




The Record: Wednesday, February 21, 2018

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 23:07:00 +0000

Falling in love is easy, but staying in love — that's a challenge. We learn about the beautiful struggle to love and be loved from author Mandy Len Catron who wrote the book, "How to Fall in Love With Anyone." Also, we hear from dating app designer Susie Lee about the challenges of modern love.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/RECORD_20180221_FULLSHOW.mp3




Jeff Simpson hits Seattle with $1 million claim in Murray case

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 21:56:48 +0000

The city of Seattle turned a blind eye to allegations of sexual abuse against former Mayor Ed Murray, according to a new claim for damages filed by Murray’s former foster son.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180222_SimpsonClaim.mp3




Bellevue dealer won't sell long guns to those under 21

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 18:48:15 +0000

Kim Malcolm talks with Jason Cazes, owner of Low Price Guns in Bellevue, about why he's decided to not sell long guns, which include military-style assault weapons, to people under the age of 21.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180220_GUNSTORE.mp3




Should Seattle restaurants have needle containers?

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 17:19:40 +0000

Signs of public drug-taking are all over Seattle’s University District. But an overflowing container of used needles proved too much for one restaurant customer.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180221_Needles.mp3




Our building boom helps ex-cons find work, shelter and brotherhood

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 13:55:00 +0000

The Seattle area needs more housing. There’s not enough construction workers to build all the houses we need. Meanwhile, ex-prisoners have a hard time finding work and a place to live. One woman and her company found a way to tackle all these problems at the same time.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20190220_SquarePeg.mp3




13 kids sue Washington state for life, liberty and a livable climate

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 00:53:36 +0000

Thirteen kids are suing the state of Washington and its governor to protect their generation from climate change. The plaintiffs range in age from 7 to 17.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/NEWS_20180220_ClimateKids.mp3




What do we do about all these Russian bots?

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 00:45:43 +0000

Marcie Sillman talks to Samuel Woolley , director of the Digital Intelligence Lab at the Institute of the Future, about how social media bots have influenced and driven conversations online and what can be done to stop the flow of disinformation.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/RECORD_20180220_BOTS.mp3




Football owns the day of the week that once belonged to church

Wed, 21 Feb 2018 00:05:19 +0000

Football verges on being an American religion. But instead of the saints being martyred, they're getting hit. Hard. And often. The ensuing concussions can cause severe mental deterioration, erratic behavior, and even suicide.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/RECORD_20180220_CONCUSSIONS.mp3




The Record: Tuesday, February 20, 2018

Tue, 20 Feb 2018 21:37:19 +0000

Last week special counsel Robert Mueller indicted 13 Russians for using bots to interfere with the presidential election. What are bots, how do they work and why can't we seem to stop them? Sam Woolley of Oxford's Computational Propaganda Research Project gives us a Bots 101.


Media Files:
https://cpa.ds.npr.org/kuow/audio/2018/02/RECORD_20180220_FULLSHOW.mp3