In this episode: Throes + The Shine, Julio Bashmore, Lydie LaPeste, Imarhan, Bronswick, and Ocellot.
An avid explorer, Charles Lummis produced thousands of images during his travels in the Southwest.
In his Highland Park home, Charles Lummis invited friends to record traditional Mexican and Native American folk songs -- eventually producing over 450 tunes on wax cylinders.
Charles Lummis -- writer, photographer, collector, museum founder, city librarian -- kept himself busy for decades spreading a gospel about indigenous and regional Southwestern history and culture.
The case of 43 missing university students is one example of human rights abuses in Mexico.
Are Greek people still shocked by a homosexual (lesbian) couple's public acts of affection and intimacy?
While this life-threatening condition was almost eradicated in the 19th century, it still plagues women like Farhiya in developing countries.
How does woodworker Chris Scotland aspire to impact today's throwaway society?
The “Queen of the forest canopy” epitomizes innovative scientists uncovering previously unexplored wonders in the forest canopy.
As the world marks Earth Day, more than 60 heads of state meet to sign the Paris climate agreement.
Glover scans the arc of justice and the convergence of the movements to restore nature, human dignity and a life lived artistically.
An intimate portrait of a Kiribatese mother, whose island is slated to disappear under rising sea levels.
Remittances from Mexicans living in the U.S. now surpass oil in their importance to the Mexican economy.
Honduran authorities have arrested four men in connection with the murder of environmentalist Berta Cáceres.
Mexico with its problems with human rights, corruption, and migration provides the central themes this week on Latin Pulse.
Noam Chomsky spoke about the effect that Sanders' run has had on mobilizing forces of change in the U.S.
Hear about Rousseff's supporters, her opposition, and her arguments to remain in office.
An investigation found fishers in Indonesia are whipped with toxic stingray tails and forced to work 22 hours a day.
The Crepes & Waffles restaurant chain across Colombia and Latin America employs 4,000 people—most of them women.
One of the worst ecological disaster in U.S. history is rapidly approaching, a casualty of the drought and “water wars” in the Southwest.
"The New Environmentalists" share a common goal, safeguarding the Earth’s natural resources from exploitation and pollution.
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These films tackle topics including LGBT rights, homelessness, racism, and poverty through the eyes of the people closest to these issues. Enter the worlds of revolutionary artists, environmental activists, disabled individuals, and powerless communities.
Tune In To Link Voices
Global Spirit takes viewers on a mind and soul-expanding journey, exploring the relationships between ancient wisdom traditions, diverse belief systems, world religions, metaphysics and modern science.
"Farriers" is as much about the relationship between a father and his sons as it is about the artistry of horseshoeing.
Kenyan women have faced an epidemic of rape during the English military's 50-year stay in the Samburu region. Meet the women who run a community to support victims.
"Democracy Now!" is joined investigative journalist by Tom Robbins, who critiques the media’s coverage of Trump on the campaign trail and discusses his reporting on Trump’s history of close relationships with organized crime figures in the U.S.
Vietnam Veteran John McKee joined “Run for The Wall,” a motorcycle pilgrimage from the west coast to the “Wall” in Washington DC.
"To Pimp A Butterfly" dips into that lane at times but it's not remotely beholden to it.
A Storify Supplement to 'Earth Focus' Episode 41
Journalist Sarah Stirk profiles India's coal problem.
The economic impact of climate change driven by global warming is both genuine and impossible to calculate.