The Record

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

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

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.

Ways To Connect

KUOW Photo/Bond Huberman

Winter is winding down, but spring vegetables and fruits haven't arrived quite yet. Food writer and chef Sara Dickerman shows KUOW's Marcie Sillman a new way to use the old winter standby: butternut squash.

Boeing handout

Marcie Sillman talks with Seattle Times aerospace reporter Dominic Gates about the aftermath of the fight to keep Boeing's 777X wing production in Washington state.

Seattle police patrol cars.
Flickr Photo/Brittney Bollay (CC BY-NC-ND)

Ross Reynolds talks with Seattle City Councilmember Bruce Harrell about a proposal that would allow the Seattle Police Department to use facial recognition software to identify suspects from security footage.

Flickr Photo/Jeff Nickel (CC BY-NC-ND)

Steve Scher talks with Pastor Don Mackenzie, Rabbi Ted Falcon and Imam Jamal Rahman of the Three Interfaith Amigos about spirituality and sports.

Flickr Photo/Still Burning (CC BY-NC-ND)

Ross Reynolds talks with Cheryl Snow, one of the attorneys representing Rosemary Saffioti, about the lawsuit filed against the Snohomish County. In July 2012, Saffioti's 22-year-old son Michael died in the county jail after failing to receive proper medical care. Michael Saffioti died from a severe allergic reaction to dairy after consuming a meal that contained dairy.

Elizabeth Gilbert's historical fiction "The Signature of All Things."

Marcie Sillman sits down with author Elizabeth Gilbert, whose memoir "Eat, Pray, Love" was turned into a movie, about her return to fiction in "The Signature of All Things."

This interview originally aired on November 8, 2013.

Flickr Photo/Caleb Knott (CC BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde talks with Publicola's Erica C. Barnett about the latest on a proposed minimum wage hike for Seattle. This week the Income Inequality Advisory Committee, made up of 25 local business and labor leaders, has been examining the issue in closed-door meetings.

AP Photo/Efrem Lukatsky

Ross Reynolds talks with associate professor Scott Radnitz about the growing tension in Ukraine and why there has been a rise in violence. Radnitz explains how the situation in Ukraine differs from the other post-Soviet countries.

Every Dog Has Its Day (In Court)

Feb 20, 2014
Flickr Photo/Tim Tuttle (CC BY-NC-ND)

Ross Reynolds sits down with Adam Karp, a Bellingham-based attorney, about working to define laws regarding animals in Washington.

Garbage Collection Advice From Oregon: 'Go For It'

Feb 20, 2014
Flickr Photo/Kevin Harber (CC BY-NC-ND)

David Hyde talks with Michael Armstrong, senior sustainability manager for the City of Portland, about Portland's biweekly trash program. Seattle is currently considering a proposal to reduce garbage collection to every other week.

Flickr Photo/Keith Allison (CC BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with Steve Sandmeyer, sports radio host on KFNQ 1090 AM, about how the Seattle Seahawks' Super Bowl victory will influence the Seattle Mariners.

Flickr Photo/Arild Nybø (CC BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman speaks with Matt Wenman, director of Mount Si High School's band program in Snoqualmie, about winning one of 15 spots in Jazz at Lincoln Center's prestigious Essentially Ellington competition. Roosevelt and Garfield high schools are also headed to compete in New York.

Paying Homage To The Monarch Apartments

Feb 20, 2014

Steve Scher talks with Jake Uitti and Caleb Thompson, editors of The Monarch Review, about the significance of the Monarch Apartments in Seattle. It has housed many local artists, writers and musicians over the years. Uitti and Thompson started the publication to support the artists' community and pay homage to the 109-year-old crumbling building.

Flickr Photo/Tax Credits (CC BY-NC-ND)

Marcie Sillman talks with Alan Berube of the Brookings Institution about a new study of the gap between the rich and poor in America's big cities.

Courtesy Spectrum Dance Theater/Nate Watters

When choreographer Donald Byrd first presented "The Minstrel Show" more than 20 years ago, he wasn't ready for the way audiences would react. He recalls one performance in La Jolla, California, when people started yelling at each other across the theater.

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