More from KUOW

Flickr Photo/Douglas Woods (CC-BY-NC), edit by KUOW/Kara McDermott

Ross Reynolds talks with Cheezburger Networks' CEO, Ben Huh, about net neutrality and what that means for Washington business.

Elephants at Addo Elephant Park in the Eastern Cape, South Africa.
Flickr Photo/Clive Reid (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks to University of Washington biology professor Samuel Wasser about how his lab uses elephant DNA to pinpoint where large ivory poaching operations happen in Africa. Representative Eric Pettigrew has sponsored a bill in the Washington state House of Representatives that would ban ivory in the state.

Atlantic coast ocean jersey shore
Flickr Photo/Nathan Siemers (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman speaks with beloved librarian Nancy Pearl about the book pick of the week by Canadian writer Emma Hooper, a first-time novelist. Called "Etta and Otto and Russell and James," it is about a middle-aged woman who decides to walk from her home on Canada's Great Plains all the way to the Atlantic coast.

Flickr Photo/HeatherHeatherHeather (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Ross Reynolds talks with Jim Bak, traffic analyst at INRIX, about Seattle's congestion and how that is impacting our economy.

Ross Reynolds talks to Peter Lape, curator of archeology at the Burke Museum, about the origins of the Kennewick Man.

Flickr Photo/SalFalko (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Ross Reynolds talks with KUOW reporter Amy Radil about the death penalty trial of Christopher Monfort, who is accused in the shooting death of Seattle Police Officer Tim Brenton on Halloween 2009.

Reynolds also talks with Seattle University Law professor Deborah Ahrens about the effectiveness of pleading not guilty by reason of insanity.

Opening arguments start today in King County Superior Court in the trial of Christopher Monfort, accused of killing Seattle police officer Timothy Brenton in 2009. If found guilty, Monfort could face the death penalty. Bill Radke talks with KUOW reporter Amy Radil ahead of the trial.

Flickr Photo/Brandy (CC BY-NC 2.0)

According to The Wall Street Journal, “Office showers are going mainstream, ushering in a new era of intimacy and awkwardness.”

Companies want to project a healthful, youthful image and let workers rinse off after biking to work or after a midday Pilates class.

The journal uses the example of Brooks Running Company in Seattle where, to conserve water, there's a timer in the showers that shuts off after four minutes.

A protester of the shooting of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, holds up a sign reading "No justice, no peace" -- a popular slogan.
Flickr Photo/Shawn Semmler (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman speaks with language journalist Ben Zimmer about the varied interpretations of the popular protest slogan, "No justice, no peace."

One of the most famous sights on the University of Washington Seattle campus is when the cherry trees bloom in the quad each spring.
Flickr Photo/Michael Matti (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with University of Washington President Michael Young about the university's top priorities for the 2015 legislative session.

Seattle Central Community College.
Flickr Photo/javacolleen (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with Marty Brown about President Obama's plan to make two years of community college free to all students. Brown is executive director of the Washington State Board for Community and Technical Colleges.

construction crane
Flickr Photo/sea turtle (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with Seattle City Councilmember Sally Clark about a proposal that would require public construction projects to give priority to workers who live in disadvantaged parts of Seattle and King County.

Marcie Sillman talks with non-violence trainer Jonathan 'Globe' Lewis about practicing non-violence. Also, Sillman speaks with University of Washington communications professor David Domke about civil rights and how King County can live up to its namesake. 

What Happened This Week? Thanks For Asking

Jan 16, 2015
Seattle Seahawks' Marshawn Lynch watches the closing moments of an NFL football game against the Arizona Cardinals Sunday, Dec. 21, 2014.
AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin

An engineer said “catastrophic failure” in the same breath as “Bertha” – what does that mean? Washington state has America's most regressive tax system, is that about to change? Should Seahawks running back Marshawn Lynch have to talk to the media if he doesn’t want to? And if you weren’t born in the Pacific Northwest, can you ever truly fit in?

Flickr Photo/Washington State Department of Transportation

Marcie Sillman talks to Seattle Mayor Ed Murray about the Highway 99 tunnel project and the city's plan to study the safety of the viaduct.

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