Local and National Talk

Monday 6-9 p.m.

A rotating mix of local and regional public affairs programs airing Monday nights on KUMD.

COMING UP ON LOCAL AND NATIONAL TALK

Monday Night Talk Schedule January 2018

January 1
6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Counterspin
7:00 Climate One
8:00 Alternative Radio

January 8
6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Counterspin
7:00 Duluth City Council Meeting

January 15
6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Counterspin
7:00 MLK Special
8:00 Alternative Radio

January 22
6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Ojibwe Stories
7:00 Duluth City Council Meeting

January 29
6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Counterspin
7:00 Climate One
8:00 Alternative Radio

February 5
6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Counterspin
7:00 Climate One
8:00 Alternative Radio

February 12
6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Counterspin
7:00 Duluth City Council Meeting

February 19

6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Ojibwe Stories
7:00 Presidents’ Day Special
8:00 Alternative Radio

February 26

6:00 Making Contact
6:30 Counterspin
7:00 Duluth City Council Meeting

Ways to Connect

Greg Thompson/USFWS [via Flickr]

On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we welcome back Nancy Jones, a respected elder from Nigigoonsiminikaaning First Nation near Fort Frances, Ontario.

She has worked for many years as a teacher and cultural advisor for schools and language revitalization programs in Ontario, Wisconsin and Minnesota.

  On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we have another conversation with Leona Wakonabo and Gerri Howard.  They grew up on the Leech Lake Reservation and currently work at the Niigaane Immersion School in Leech Lake.  They are also one of the elders working for the Ojibwemotaadidaa Adult Immersion Program.  Our discussion is about immersion approaches to language education.

U.S. Department of Agriculture

This episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa is part two of a conversation with Nancy Jones, a respected elder from Nigigoonsiminikaaning First Nation near Fort Frances, Ontario. She has worked for many years as a teacher and cultural advisor for schools and language revitalization programs in Ontario, Wisconsin and Minnesota. She shares life stories and talks about staying connected to the land, listening to the animals, finding and storing food, the medicine wheel, and the importance of being thankful. 

B A Bowen Photography (via Flickr)

  On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we have a conversation with Nancy Jones, a respected elder from Nigigoonsiminikaaning First Nation near Fort Frances, Ontario.  She has worked for many years as a teacher and cultural advisor for schools and language revitalization programs in Ontario, Wisconsin and Minnesota.

NOAA Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory

On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we have a conversation with Leona Wakonabo and Gerri Howard.  They grew up on the Leech Lake Reservation and currently work at the Niigaane Immersion School in Leech Lake.  They are also one of the elders working for the Ojibwemotaadidaa Adult Immersion Program.  Our discussion is about the seasonal activities in their community when they were growing up, including fishing, making maple syrup, and looking for signs in nature.

KUMD shares another 2016 Alworth International Lecture airing Monday, April 18 at 7pm. This week's lecture is titled Turkey and the Syrian Refugee Crisis and is presented by Dr. Cigdem Benem, visiting Professor in the Department of Political Science at Boston College. 

 

 

 

Alworth Institute for international Studies

The Alworth International Lecture Series continues on KUMD with Thomas Hanson, retired U.S. State Department Official and Alworth Institute Diplomat in Residence.  Recorded at the University of Minnesota on March 23, 2016, Hanson presents “A World Disrupted: Five Global Challenges that will Shape our Future.” Tune in to KUMD for the next Alworth International Lecture at 7pm on Monday April 18 for a talk about Turkey and the Syrian refugee crisis.  

Alworth Institute for International Studies

By Helena Jacoba (via Flickr)

  This episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa is the second of a two-part conversation with Justin Boshey, who shares with us knowledge about many topics, including many of the sprits that inhabit and guide the Ojibwe, the four parts of the Ojibwe identity (soul, spirit, body, and clan), the Ojibwe rock paintings, the grandfather teachings, and the significance of water at the beginning and end of the life journey.

U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service

On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we have a conversation with Justin Boshey, who shares with us knowledge about the creation of the ginoozhe (the northern pike), and the beginning of the clans.

Justin Boshey is a member of the Lac La Croix First Nation, and is a traditional knowledge carrier, former chief, and first speaker of the Ojibwe language. Justin is a talented musician, speaker, and workshop facilitator. He presently resides at the Northwest Bay (Naicatchewenin) First Nation with his family.

Mazinaate Press

  On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we visit with Patricia Ningewance from the Ojibwe community of Lac Seul in Ontario.  She is an Ojibwe Language Instructor at the University of Manitoba, and is the author of Speaking Gookom's Language and other books on Ojibwe language education.  

Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa is produced by KUMD and the Department of American Indian Studies at UMD, with funding provided in part by the UMD College of Education and Human Service Professions, and by The Minnesota Arts and Cultural Heritage Fund.

Photo by Rennett Stowe

On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we have a conversation with Gordon Jourdain, who grew up in the Ojibwe community of Lac La Croix in northwest Ontario.

NOAA, Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory

On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we have a conversation with Gordon Jourdain, who grew up in the Ojibwe community of Lac La Croix in northwest Ontario. 

©Deb Holman

Even after an entire semester in Jacki Buffington-Vollum's class on mental illness and crime, many students refuse to believe that anyone could commit violence without being mentally ill.​  The numbers say society is more afraid of mental illness now than we were in the '50s - but here in the Northland, are we afraid because we're actually in danger or because we're just ... uncomfortable?  UMD Professor and forensic clinical psychologist Jacki Buffington-Vollum and Duluth patrol officer Jake Willis are our guests as we talk crime, mental illness and what we're really afraid of.

ashley rose/Flickr

Brittany Maynard gained the sympathies of a nation when the 29 year old woman with terminal brain cancer ended her life last fall with drugs prescribed by her doctor.

Here in Minnesota, Senator Chris Eaton is proposing  the Minnesota Compassionate Care Act, legislation designed along the lines of the law in Oregon.

Despite plaudits for Maynard's courage, though, the conversation is far from over.

  On this episode of Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa we have a conversation with Gordon Jourdain about ethics in Ojibwe life, how they are taught, and how they are seen in comparison to European/western ethical models.  Gordon Jourdain grew up in the Ojibwe community of Lac La Croix in Ontario.

Ojibwe Stories: Gaganoonididaa is produced by KUMD and the Department of American Indian Studies at UMD, with funding provided in part by the UMD College of Education and Human Service Professions, and by The Minnesota Arts and Cultural Heritage Fund.

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