I’ve been going through then entire archive of The Photo Show podcast. They’re all great. The beauty of this episode was the way Susan helped me remember that the career I chose has a rich history full of importance, towering artistry, and genius.

[contentcards url=”http://www.thephotoshow.org/susan-kismaric-episode-19.html”]

[contentcards url=”https://gimletmedia.com/episode/112-the-prophet/”]

‎The Last Days of August on Apple Podcasts

‎Society & Culture · 2019

Link: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-last-days-of-august/id1258779354
Join bestselling author Jon Ronson as he traces a very strange butterfly effect. A teen in Brussels had an idea – to make porn free and easy to stream online. The consequences of that idea are mysterious, delightful, surprising, and sad. This 7-part series takes you on a journey to places you’ll never expect.

Geeking Out with the NPPA's Melissa Lyttle - PhotoShelter Blog

If you’re a photojournalist, you need to know Melissa Lyttle. And even if you have a different niche, you should know her anyway. Lyttle is an independent visual journalist in Los Angeles, having previously worked as a staff photographer for a number of n

Link: https://blog.photoshelter.com/2017/11/geeking-nppas-melissa-lyttle/
We took the children over to Father's house so they could be tended by his many childless wives.

Making Sense Podcast #87 — Triggered | Sam Harris

In this episode of the Making Sense podcast, Sam Harris and Scott Adams debate the character and competence of President Trump.

Link: https://samharris.org/podcasts/87-triggered/
Assange’s position was rife with ironies. An unwavering advocate of full, unfettered disclosure of primary-source material, Assange was now seeking to keep highly sensitive information from reaching a broader audience. He had become the victim of his own methods: someone at WikiLeaks, where there was no shortage of disgruntled volunteers, had leaked the last big segment of the documents, and they ended up at The Guardian in such a way that the paper was released from its previous agreement with Assange—that The Guardian would publish its stories only when Assange gave his permission. Enraged that he had lost control, Assange unleashed his threat, arguing that he owned the information and had a financial interest in how and when it was released.