The Record

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

Coming up on The Record, 7/29: a recommendation from book hugger Nancy Pearl, the story of Nell Pickerell, and the history of the Second Amendment

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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Restaurant Inspection
3:42 pm
Wed April 16, 2014

Meet The Woman Pushing To Make Restaurant Food Safer In King County

The New York City Health Department conducts unannounced inspections of restaurants at least once a year. Each violation of a regulation earns a certain number of points.
Credit Flickr Photo/La Piazza Pizzeria (CC BY-NC-ND)

Ross Reynolds interviews Sarah Schacht, who has survived two bouts of E.coli, about her grassroots effort to make restaurant inspection results more public in King County.  

Background Checks
3:20 pm
Wed April 16, 2014

Two Perspectives On The Gun Safety Debate

Credit Flickr Photo/M Glasgow (CC BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde speaks with Christian Sinderman of Washington state's initiative to implement background checks for gun sales. Dan Baum, author of "Gun Guys: A Road Trip," also talks about strategies for better gun safety.

Agriculture
3:00 pm
Wed April 16, 2014

What's Killing Off The World's Banana Crop?

Credit Flickr Photo/Ian Ransley (CC BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with Dr. Lori Carris, plant pathologist at Washington State University, about why the United Nations is warning the world of a ferocious disease that's attacking bananas.

Aerospace
2:04 pm
Wed April 16, 2014

Why Boeing Is Moving Engineering Jobs Out Of Everett

Credit Flickr Photo/Andrew W. Sieber (CC BY-NC-ND)

Ross Reynolds talks with Seattle Times aerospace reporter Dominic Gates about Boeing moving engineering jobs out of Everett and Washington state.

Catholic Church
1:33 pm
Wed April 16, 2014

An Ex-Seminarian's Take On Sexual Abuse Scandal

Credit Fred Moody's book, "Unspeakable Joy."

Ross Reynolds interviews local author Fred Moody about his account of discovering his seminary's sexual abuse past in his book, "Unspeakable Joy."

This interview originally aired on November 18, 2013.

Documentary
3:40 pm
Tue April 15, 2014

Ken Burns On 'The Greatest Speech In American History'

Greenwood School student, Pasha, reciting the Gettysburg Address in Ken Burns' latest documentary.
Credit PBS/Ken Burns

Ross Reynolds talks with filmmaker Ken Burns about his new documentary, "The Address."

The film captures the story of a school for boys with learning differences and disabilities in Vermont where the students are encouraged to recite President Abraham Lincoln's Gettysburg Address.

Business
3:30 pm
Tue April 15, 2014

Would You Accept Money To Quit Your Job?

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

Ross Reynolds talks with behavioral economist Uri Gneezy about company incentives and why Amazon is implementing the "Pay to Quit" program.

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Religion & Belief
3:17 pm
Tue April 15, 2014

How To Successfully Conduct Interfaith Dialogue

The Interfaith Amigos: Imam Jamal Rahman, Pastor Don Mackenzie and Rabbi Ted Falcon.
Credit Flickr Photo/University of Denver (CC BY-NC-ND)

Steve Scher talks with Rabbi Ted Falcon, Pastor Don Mackenzie and Imam Jamal Rahman about how to engage in a successful interfaith dialogue.

Economy
3:09 pm
Tue April 15, 2014

How Collaborative Commons Is The Beginning Of The End For Capitalism

Credit Jeremy Rifkin's latest book, "The Zero Marginal Cost Society."

Marcie Sillman talks with Jeremy Rifkin about his new book, "The Zero Marginal Cost Society: The Internet of Things, the Collaborative Commons, and the Eclipse of Capitalism."

Police Reform
3:06 pm
Tue April 15, 2014

Former Cop On SPD Reform: 'A Huge Insult To The Officers'

Credit Flickr Photo/ME659! (CC BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with retired Seattle police officer Steve Pomper about why he thinks the federally mandated reforms to the Seattle Police Department are unnecessary.

Income Inequality
3:01 pm
Tue April 15, 2014

The Political Chess Game Of The $15 Minimum Wage

Fast-food workers and minimum wage advocates marched from SeaTac to Seattle in December as part of a national demonstration for a $15 minimum wage.
Credit KUOW Photo/Carolyn Adolph

Ross Reynolds talks with 15 Now Campaign Manager Jess Spear about its proposed Seattle city charter amendment to change the minimum wage to $15.

Then, Marcie Sillman checks in with political analyst C.R. Douglas of Q13 Fox News about the politics behind the $15 minimum wage movement and what we can expect looking forward.

Pulitzer Prize
2:58 pm
Tue April 15, 2014

John Luther Adams Wins Pulitzer For 'Become Ocean'

The Seattle Symphony at Benaroya Hall.
Credit Flickr Photo/Derrick Coetzee (CC BY-NC-ND)

Composer John Luther Adams was as surprised as anybody when the Pulitzer Prize committee called him Monday, April 14, to let him know he'd won the prize for his composition "Become Ocean."

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Seattle 2035
11:43 am
Tue April 15, 2014

Applying The Urban Center Focus In The University District

University District in Seattle.
Credit Flickr Photo/ brewbooks (CC BY-NC-ND)

Ross Reynolds speaks with Margaret O'Mara, history professor at the University of Washington, about how Seattle's urban center focus might affect the University District. The urban center focus is one of three planning alternatives being considered for Seattle 2035 as the city prepares for population growth over the next 20 years.

Author Interview
3:34 pm
Mon April 14, 2014

Emma Donoghue's New Novel 'Frog Music'

Credit Emma Donoghue's book, "Frog Music."

Marcie Sillman talks with writer Emma Donoghue about her new book, "Frog Music." It was inspired by the unsolved 1876 murder of a woman named Jenny Bonnet in San Francisco.

Donoghue also discusses about how fact inspires her fiction. Her award-winning novel, "Room," was about a 5-year-old boy and his mother who were kept prisoner by their father and husband, respectively, in a backyard shed. The book was based, in small part, on a real life story Donoghue had seen in the news.

School Discipline
3:32 pm
Mon April 14, 2014

Reforming Punishment In Washington Public Schools

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

Steve Scher talks with Katie Mosehauer, executive director of Washington Appleseed, about proposed changes to school discipline policies in Washington state public schools. The state government passed a law in September that would limit almost all suspensions and expulsions to, at maximum, one year.

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