In 1964 documentary filmmaker Michael Apted started interviewing 14 children from a range of backgrounds in England. Every seven years the “Up” series checked back in with these people following their successes, failures, loves and losses. Apted’s latest installment, “56 Up,” is currently showing at Landmark's Guild 45th Theatre in Seattle’s Wallingford neighborhood.
With the latest version of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM) coming out in May, hoarding is set to become an officially recognized mental disorder. To learn more about hoarding, Ross Reynolds talks to Karen Kent, clinical supervisor of behavioral health services at Evergreen Health.
Sacramento Mayor Kevin Johnson still says his city is keeping their NBA basketball team, the Kings. That's despite a deal already in the works to sell the team to a Seattle group.
Johnson announced that new investors are stepping in with a last-ditch effort to keep the team on Thursday night.
Mark Mastrov is a Sacramento local and the founder of 24 Hour Fitness, and will make a bid for the team. Pittsburg Penguins owner Ron Burkle will solve the city's other problem and lead a group to build a new downtown arena.
Today marks yet another sink-or-swim deadline for bills in the state Legislature to make it out of committee. Which ones have the best chance of survival? It’s all part of our end-of-the-week update with reporters Austin Jenkins and Tom Banse. They will cover everything from sick leave, to education reform, to the State Supreme Court’s recent ruling that lawmakers should only need a simple majority vote to raise taxes.
Initiative activist Tim Eyman speaks to the media in front of the Capitol on Thursday, Feb. 28, 2013, in Olympia, Wash. Eyman responded to a Supreme Court ruling that overturned one of his initiatives that limited the ability of the Legislature to raise taxes.
It's Friday - time to review the news of the week with our panel of journalists: Joni Balter, Eli Sanders and Knute Berger. The state Supreme Court ruled against the two-thirds requirement to raise taxes, Mayor Mike McGinn and City Attorney Pete Holmes sparred over police reforms, and the state DOT admitted design flaws in building the new 520 floating bridge. What stories caught your attention this week? Call us at 800.289.5869, email email@example.com or send us a message on Twitter: @weekdaykuow.
Marc Maron is a writer, actor and 25-year veteran of stand-up comedy. These days he’s host of the incredibly popular podcast WTF with Marc Maron, where he interviews other comedians and entertainers about their lives and careers. He just posted his 365th episode. Marc Maron joins us to talk about his career and the art of podcasting ahead of his performance at Seattle's Neptune Theatre.
Khan Academy started when Salman Khan posted a video online to help his 12-year-old cousin pass a math test. Today, Khan has made more than 3,000 videos about topics like organic chemistry and photosynthesis. Khan's videos have been viewed more than 200 million times, and in his new book he talks about how human interaction could be the root to solving America's education crisis.
Friday, March 1, is opening day at the Green Lake Pitch ‘n Putt Golf Course. The course has nine holes. The clubhouse isn’t much bigger than a roadside fruit stand. Admission is less than $10. For the thirtieth year in a row, the Taitch family will be running the place. But last year, the family almost called it quits.
KUOW's RadioActive Youth Media is proud to offer a spring journalism workshop in Rainier Valley, in partnership with Rainier Scholars, a Seattle college prep program. Six students, age 16-18, will spend the next eight weeks learning what it means to be a journalist. They will pitch, interview, edit and write their own feature stories for KUOW.org later this spring.
The newest RadioActivians interviewed each other about challenges they've overcome: