The Record

Monday - Thursday, noon - 1:00 p.m. on KUOW

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Gayle Nowicki of Gargoyles Statuary says growth is coming, so why fight it? She just hopes there will be a place in the future U-District for small, funky businesses like hers
KUOW Photo/Joshua McNichols

Bill Radke speaks with KUOW's Joshua McNichols about Seattle Mayor Ed Murray's plan to allow taller buildings in areas of the University District. 

Hillary Clinton speaking with supporters at a campaign rally at Carl Hayden High School in Phoenix, Arizona in March 2016.
Flickr Photo/Gage Skidmore (CC BY SA 2.0)/https://flic.kr/p/FpiUUf

Bill Radke speaks with Kristen Rowe-Finkbeiner, executive director of Mom's Rising and an advocate for paid sick and family leave, about the attention being placed on Hillary Clinton's illness. Rowe-Finkbeiner says Clinton is just a symptom of a bigger problem in American workplace culture. 

Lung cancer isn't just a smoker's disease

Sep 13, 2016
Lung cancer carries the stigma of being caused by a person's own actions, but many get lung cancer without ever having smoked.
Flickr Photo/Hannah Sorensson (CC BY SA 2.0)/https://flic.kr/p/o8CRgP

Bill Radke speaks with writer Janet Freeman-Daily, a lung cancer survivor, about the fact that lung cancer is not just a smoker's disease. Freeman-Daily says the association between lung cancer and smoking makes it harder for lung cancer researchers to get funding because it's seen as something people bring upon themselves. Freeman-Daily herself has never been a smoker. 

Gabe Galanda is an attorney specializing in Native American law
KUOW Photo/Caroline Chamberlain

Bill Radke sits down with Seattle-based lawyer Gabe Galanda to talk about the protests surrounding the Dakota Access Pipeline in North Dakota. Galanda opposes the pipeline and joined the protests in North Dakota earlier this month.

He also helped draft a resolution in opposition to construction of the pipeline that was introduced at a Seattle City Council meeting Monday.

KUOW Photo

The Seattle Seahawks are the cowards of the league. That's what one writer says about the way the Seahawks handled the national anthem Sunday.

Also, you'll meet a Seattle tribal attorney who went to the North Dakota pipeline protests.

And how do Puget Sound businesses feel about the proposed Sound Transit 3 ballot measure?

Listen to the full show above or check out one of the stories:

Sound Transit bus.
Flickr Photo/wings777 (CC BY NC ND 2.0)/https://flic.kr/p/63X142

Bill Radke speaks with Emily Parkhurst, editor in chief of the Puget Sound Business Journal, about a divide in the local business community over the $54 billion transportation package known as Sound Transit 3.

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

Bill Radke talks with Jamie Hawk, the legal strategy director for the ACLU of Washington, about their call to reform the bail system. 

KUOW environment report Ashley Ahearn speaks with Carol Bogezi about how growing up on a farm in Uganda lead her to studying human-carnivore relationships at University of Washington and working with ranchers and wolves in Eastern Washington. Bogezi is the recipient of a $100,000 award for environmental leadership from Seattle’s Bullitt Foundation.

KUOW Photo/Isolde Raftery

UPDATE: Seahawks' wide receiver Doug Baldwin says the Seahawks will interlock arms at Sunday's game against the Miami Dolphins, which falls on the 15th anniversary of 9/11.  

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, the former NBA superstar and now cultural icon, made a public statement about inequality in 1968 when he boycotted the Olympics.

But decades later, Abdul-Jabbar doesn’t believe that NFL player Colin Kaepernick should refuse to stand for the national anthem.

studio
KUOW Photo/John Ryan

Did you see me talking to a tall-ish man a few minutes ago? Looked like Kareem Abdul Jabbar? The NBA Hall-of-Famer now writes about current events. We talked about race and justice, and he told me something about the Seattle Seahawks that took me by surprise. 

Also, the most iconic American flag you saw at Ground Zero on Sept 11, 2001 went missing, and it’s apparently turned up in Everett.

And Live Wire host Luke Burbank will tell you what you lose and gain when you move away from Seattle.

Homeless families outside a shelter in downtown Seattle
KUOW Photo/John Ryan

Bill Radke speaks with KUOW's Joshua McNichols about the city's plan to change the way it fights homelessness. A new report from national experts suggests it's time for Seattle to overhaul the service system.

How do you get to a hiking trailhead without a car?
KUOW Photo/Kara McDermott

Bill Radke speaks with Seattle Weekly reporter Sara Bernard about her recent article looking at the dilemma many city dwellers face: How to access wilderness without a car? 

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. 

Seattle skyline
Flickr Photo/Steven Santiago (CC-BY-NC-ND)/https://flic.kr/p/q4dpg6

Bill Radke speaks with Luke Burbank, host of the public radio show Live Wire, about changes he has seen to Seattle after living elsewhere for many years. Burbank will be hosting a live show Saturday night at The Neptune Theater. 

Bill Radke talks with former Seattle police chief Norm Stamper about his new book, "To Protect And Serve: How To Fix America's Police."

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