Amina Al-Sadi | KUOW News and Information

Amina Al-Sadi

Producer, The Record

Ways to Connect

Today's panel: Chris Vance, Hanna Brooks Olsen, host Bill Radke and Phyllis Fletcher.
KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

Levi Guerra, a Vancouver, Washington elector has said that she will join the “Hamilton electors” and not vote for Donald Trump. Washington state has 12 electors who should be voting for Hillary Clinton since she won the popular vote in the state. 

A view from inside a Boeing factory
Courtesy of Boeing

Bill Radke talks to Seattle Times' aerospace reporter Dominic Gates about the WTO's ruling on Boeing's tax breaks from Washington state. 

Bill Radke talks to Christopher Parker, University of Washington professor of political science, about the white nationalism movement called the "alt-right." Read more about how KUOW will be using this term in our coverage. 

Deborah Wang talks to Erik Vance about his book, "Suggestible You: The Curious Science of Your Brain's Ability to Deceive, Transform and Heal."  

Minidoka Japanese internment camp in Idaho.
Flickr Photo/Samantha Smith (CC BY 2.0)/https://flic.kr/p/Nhc4WG

Bill Radke talks to Tom Ikeda, the director of nonprofit Densho, about his family's experience in the Minidoka internment camps and how he's working to make sure no community in America is interned again.  

Bill Radke talks to Northwest News Network reporter Anna King about the case against Arlene's Flowers in Richland being decided in the Washington State Supreme Court.  

Curt Freed and Robert Ingersoll are suing Arlene's Flowers for refusing to take their business when they were looking for a florist to arrange their wedding flowers. 

Facebook
Flickr Photo/Franco Bouly (CC BY ND 2.0)/https://flic.kr/p/6rk2Qf

Bill Radke talks to Todd Bishop of Geekwire about the effect Facebook has on what sort of content users see. 

Crosscut writer Knute Berger and KUOW's Kim Malcolm
KUOW Photo/Caroline Chamberlain

Bill Radke talks to Knute Berger, Crosscut's chief Northwest native, about where he sees hope for the Northwest after Donald Trump was elected President. 

'Week in Review' panelists Bill Radke, Knute Berger, Joni Balter and Eli Sanders.
KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

It is the last Week In Review before election day. We’ll be talking about the tightening polls and what local races to watch for on election night.

Also Vancouver has been dealing with an affordable housing crisis. They decided to put a tax on foreign buyers as a way to cool the housing market, and it’s working. But where will those buyers go? And should Seattle consider something similar?

Bill Radke talks to professor David Domke, chair of  the Department of Communication at the University of Washington, about how racial and religious changes in the country affect elections.

Bill Radke talks to biotech journalist Luke Timmerman about his new book, "Hood: Trailblazer of the Genomics Age." 

Bill Radke talks to Thaisa Way, professor of landscape architecture at the University of Washington, about the school's new Population Health Initiative. The University received a $210 million donation from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation this week for a new building on campus that will house the project. 

Gov. Jay Inslee, left, a Democrat, and Bill Bryant, his Republican opponent.
Campaign photographs

Bill Radke talks to Seattle Times political reporter Jim Brunner about the debate between Governor Jay Inslee and his Republican challenger, Bill Bryant, on Monday night. 

Bill Radke talks to Burlington Mayor Steve Sexton about how his community is coping after the shooting Friday evening at the Cascade Mall that killed five people. 

KUOW photo/Bond Huberman

After last week’s announcement by Seattle Mayor Ed Murray to put the plans for the new North Precinct building on hold, protesters interrupted a City Council meeting. What new issues are they raising with the city?

Bill Radke talks to Susie Lee, the co-founder and CEO of Siren, about her experience as a women in the tech industry and how she thinks we should change it. 

From left, Zaki Hamid, Eli Sanders, Ijeoma Oluo and Bill Radke.
KUOW Photo/Isolde Raftery

Seattle Mayor Ed Murray has announced that the plans for the new North Precinct building will be put on hold. He says the city needs to consider the cost of the building and impact it will have on communities of color. What should happen as the city re-draws the plan?                

Poet Laura Da'
KUOW Photo/Kara McDermott

Elizabeth Austen talks to local poet Laura Da', the author of "Tributaries", about how she uses poetry to tell the story of her ancestors. Her book is the recipient of the American Book Award. 

Bill Radke talks to Nina Cesare, University of Washington sociology doctoral student, about the study she co-authored with fellow doctoral student Jennifer Brandstad that explored the way people discuss death on Twitter and how that changes the conversation around death. 

studio record
KUOW Photo

Donald Trump visited Washington, Mexico and Arizona this week where he delivered a speech on immigration. What effect does his anti-immigration, anti-refugee rhetoric have on minority groups living in this country?             

From left: Eli Sanders, Joni Balter, Rob McKenna and Bill Radke
KUOW Photo/Amina Al-Sadi

This week we learned from the Seattle Times that Sound Transit has gone over budget on a few of their transportation projects: 86 percent over budget to be exact. How does that factor into a voter's decision to approve or deny the Sound Transit 3 plan on the ballots this November?

Teriyaki is a Seattle staple, but it may be disappearing.
Flickr Photo/Sam Pangan (CC BY ND 2.0)/https://flic.kr/p/hi9mhb

Bill Radke talks to Naomi Tomky, local freelance food and travel writer, about the "slow death" of teriyaki in Seattle. 

Bill Radke talks to Knute Berger about Colfax, Washington and how the small town is turning to ghost hunts to keep its economy alive. 

KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

Seattle Mayor Ed Murray has plans for a new North Seattle police precinct. At $149 million, the building would be one of the most expensive police precincts in the country. The plan has sparked protests and pushback from a community that believes it’s an overpriced military-like bunker. Given that Seattle Police Department is under federal investigation for excessive use of force and bias, is this bad city planning?

Bill Radke talks to Martha Bellisle, investigative reporter for the Associated Press, about the trial of Roman Seleznev. He is the son of a Russian parliament member who is accused of stealing over a million credit card numbers, including many patrons of local pizza restaurants and small businesses. 

From left, Sydney Brownstone, Bill Radke, Ijeoma Oluo and Jonathan Martin.
KUOW Photo/Isolde Raftery

Seattle City Council passed a law that would prevent landlords from discriminating against potential tenants. It is another step towards preventing inequity. But can the city fix the larger issue of affordability?

Former U.S. Ambassador to China Gary Locke in 2012.
Flickr Photo/Linda Cotton (CC BY NC ND)/http://bit.ly/1PltfoZ

Bill Radke talks to Lee Fang, an investigative reporter for The Intercept about the four part investigation he co-wrote that details foreign investment in U.S. politics, including the relationship between former Washington state governor and former U.S. ambassador to China Gary Locke and the Chinese family that runs APIC

week in review radke barnett ross finkbeiner
KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

A few Washington state voters cast their ballots in the August primary this week. They voted for a guy who wasn’t running, a conservative talk show host and lots of progressives. What are other takeaways from the first 2016 election results?

Bill Radke talks to Kenny Ocker, reporter for The News Tribune about the brown water at McNeil Island's Special Commitment Center, home to violent sex offenders post-sentencing. 

week in review radke joni zaki rob
KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

History was made at the Democratic National Convention this week when Hillary Clinton became the first woman to receive a presidential nomination from a major party in the United States. We’ll talk about the convention, Hillary’s moment, and party unity. What is party unity, anyway? And why does it matter? 

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