The Record

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

Coming up on The Record, 7/25: the doctor who gets cancer cells to light up using scorpion venom

Most show segments are available online and as podcasts by 5 p.m. the day that they air.

Email: record@kuow.org

Sound of the Day: What interesting sound do you hear throughout the day? Record 30 seconds and send it to us, along with the story behind it. Email it to record@kuow.org with “Sound of the Day” in the subject line.

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Income Inequality Advisory Committee
2:52 pm
Thu May 1, 2014

Mayor Murray Talks Minimum Wage Plan

Mayor Ed Murray earlier this year in the KUOW studios.
Credit KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

Marcie Sillman talks with Mayor Ed Murray about the plan to get Seattle's minimum wage up to $15 an hour.

News From Canada
4:12 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

Canada's Middle Class Surpasses U.S. Middle Class

Credit Flickr Photo/Robert Fairchild (CC BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde talks with Vaughn Palmer, columnist for the Vancouver Sun, about the latest news from Canada.

Funding Transit
4:02 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

Could Metro Cut Costs But Still Keep Bus Service?

Credit Flickr Photo/Stephen Rees (CC BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with the Washington Policy Center's Bob Pishue about why he says King County Metro Transit should manage its budget better rather than cut bus service. King County voters rejected Metro's Proposition 1 in the special election last week.

Income Inequality
4:01 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

National Minimum Wage Bill Dies In The Senate

Credit Flickr Photo/Andy (CC BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde talks with Steven Sloan, deputy congressional editor for Politico, about why the federal minimum wage bill failed.

Author Interview
4:00 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

Regulating Caffeine: How Much Is Too Much?

Credit Murray Carpenter's book, "Caffeinated."

Ross Reynolds speaks with journalist Murray Carpenter about his book, “Caffeinated: How Our Daily Habit Helps, Hurts, and Hooks Us."

The book takes a closer look at the common drug we take for granted on a daily basis.

Food Safety
4:00 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

Why Europe Finds American Apples Distasteful

Credit Flickr Photo/Ron (CC BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde speaks with Sonya Lunder, senior scientist with the Environmental Working Group, about the European Union's ban of diphenylamine. The post-harvest pesticide dip is applied to most non-organic American apples.

Community Activists
2:45 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

Marching For Immigration Reform On May Day

May Day march in Seattle.
Credit Flickr Photo/One America (CC BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde talks with Juan Jose Bocanegra, chairman of the May First Action Coalition, about the annual May Day march for immigration reform.

Education
2:21 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

Legislature's Report On Education Funding 'Highly Unlikely' To Satisfy Supreme Court

Credit Flickr Photo/ccarlstead (CC BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with KUOW's Ann Dornfeld about the Washington State Legislature's progress on fulfilling the state Supreme Court's education mandate.

Wednesday is the deadline for the Legislature's report on meeting the requirements of the McCleary decision on school funding.

Sexual Assault
2:11 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

Why Colleges Are Rebranding 'Rape' To 'Nonconsensual Sex'

Marcie Sillman talks with Al Jazeera reporter Claire Gordon about how the term "non-consensual sex" took off and why colleges are using it instead of rape in their sexual misconduct policies.

Author Interview
2:07 pm
Wed April 30, 2014

Hemp: The Emerging Crop In The Global Economy

Credit Doug Fine's book, "Hemp Bound."

Ross Reynolds speaks with Doug Fine, a self-described comedic investigative journalist, about his new book, "Hemp Bound: Dispatches from the Front Lines of the Next Agricultural Revolution."

Fine spoke with scientists and farmers around the world about how hemp is used. In February, President Obama signed the Farm Bill, which allows industrial research on hemp.

NBA
11:31 am
Wed April 30, 2014

Jerry Brewer: 'A Lot Of People' Complicit In Donald Sterling's Bad Behavior

The LA Clippers and the Miami Heat at the Staples Center in Los Angeles.
Credit Flickr Photo/David Jones (CC BY-NC-ND)

On Tuesday, NBA Commissioner Adam Silver ordered that Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling be banned from the team and the NBA for life. The announcement came after Sterling's racist remarks were made public in a secretly taped recording.

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Health Exchange
3:42 pm
Tue April 29, 2014

New Rule Promises 'No Surprises' From Health Insurance Plans

Credit Washington State Insurance Commissioner Mike Kriedler.

Marcie Sillman checks in with Washington State Insurance Commissioner Mike Kreidler about a new rule that will mandate increased transparency for plans offered on the Washington state health exchange.

Public Health
3:24 pm
Tue April 29, 2014

Health Inspection Results, Coming Soon To A Restaurant Near You

Los Angeles has provided some inspiration in public postings of health inspection grades for restaurants.
Flickr Photo/Eric E Johnson (CC-BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde finds our more about a plan by Seattle & King County Public Health to make restaurant health inspection results more visible with Becky Elias, who runs the food protection program.

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SR 99 Tunnel Project
3:17 pm
Tue April 29, 2014

Bertha Costs: Who Will Pick Up The Tab?

Bertha, the SR 99 tunnel machine, has stopped and will not likely begin tunneling again until next spring.
Flickr Photo/WSDOT (CC-BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with Lynn Peterson, Washington state transportation secretary, about the estimated $125 million in extra costs for Bertha's tunneling delay.

Global Health
3:17 pm
Tue April 29, 2014

How Far We've Come In 30 Years Of HIV Research

Flickr Photo/Jon Rawlinson (Cc-BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde talks with Mitchell Warren about the breakthroughs and challenges of HIV prevention over the last 30 years. Warren is the executive director of AVAC, an international non-governmental organization that works on HIV prevention.

Warren said that one of the greatest breakthroughs in HIV-AIDS prevention was the rise of the citizen activism that pushed for funding, creativity and urgency in research. "AIDS really changed how research happened," he said. "Science changed because communities ‘acted up.’"

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