1A
1A
Jan 20, 2021
The Inauguration Of Joe Biden And Its Place In History
Play • 35 min
"I think the best president that would serve as an example for Biden might be Abraham Lincoln, who was facing a war... and used his second inaugural address to bring healing to the country. I think that in some ways Biden will have to do the same thing," says historian Kellie Carter Jackson.

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The United States of Anxiety
The United States of Anxiety
WNYC Studios
Blackness (Un)interrupted
Our Future of Black History series concludes with conversations about self-expression. Because when you carry a collective history in your identity, it can be hard to find yourself. We reflect on the life, language and legacy of renowned writer Zora Neale Hurston with Bernice McFadden, a novelist and contributor to the new anthology, Four Hundred Souls: A Community History Of African America, 1619-2019. Producer Veralyn Williams then brings us a story about a deep division that continues to plague the Black community today, despite being a remnant of chattel slavery: colorism. Through a candid conversation with her sister who lives with vitiligo, she learns how one’s outlook on life and love of self changes when you’ve lived as both a lighter and darker-skinned woman. Companion listening for this episode: “The Origin Story of Black History Month” (02/01/2021) We’ve got complicated relationships with this annual celebration -- from joy to frustration. So to launch our Future of Black History series, we ask how it began and what it can be. “The ‘Beautiful Experiments’ Left Out of Black History” (02/08/2021) Cultural historian Saidiya Hartman introduces Kai to the young women whose radical lives were obscured by respectability politics, in the second installment of our Future of Black History series. “The United States of Anxiety” airs live on Sunday evenings at 6pm ET. The podcast episodes are lightly edited from our live broadcasts. To catch all the action, tune into the show on Sunday nights via the stream on WNYC.org/anxiety or tell your smart speakers to play WNYC.
51 min
Stay Tuned with Preet
Stay Tuned with Preet
CAFE
Doing Justice Excerpt: “Long Shot Justice”
The fifth episode of Preet's new narrative podcast Doing Justice, an adaptation of his bestselling book, is out today! In this excerpt, former SDNY prosecutor Tatiana Martin and NYPD Detective Sean Butler built a federal case against the attackers of SuAnn, a sex worker who testified against her assailants.   NOTE: This episode contains graphic depictions of violence and sexual assault and may not be suitable for all listeners. Listen to the full episode for free here: cafe.com/doing-justice-podcast/episode-5-long-shot-justice Click here to subscribe to Doing Justice on Apple Podcasts: apple.co/doingjustice Click here to subscribe to Doing Justice on Spotify: spoti.fi/3rhiMUM Purchase the paperback of the bestselling book that inspired the podcast, Doing Justice: A Prosecutor's Thoughts on Crime, Punishment, and the Rule of Law: doingjusticebook.com Doing Justice is produced in collaboration with Transmitter Media. This episode was written and produced by Shoshi Shmuluvitz. We had production help from Jessica Glazer. Our editor is Sara Nics and executive producer is Gretta Cohn. The executive producer at Cafe Studios is Tamara Sepper. And the chief business officer is Geoff Isenman. The reenactments of SueAnn’s testimony were voiced by Erin Nicole Lundquist. Meral Agish fact checked this episode. And Hannis Brown composed our original music and was our mix engineer for this series. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
6 min
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