As we put 2018 behind us, here are a few more of our most important and timely podcasts of the year.
As we wrap up the year, we look at some of our most important podcasts of 2018.
An exposé of the Pentagon’s massive accounting fraud and why it is only now coming to light.
President Bill Clinton pledged to “end welfare as we know it” and left millions in poverty.
Russ Baker looks into the telltale heart of George H.W. Bush and the real (and tragically under-investigated) legacy of the Bush family.
Roger Ailes built Fox News into a profitable media empire — at the expense of journalism.
Shane O’Sullivan draws on newly released records to talk about the many gaps in the story of Watergate.
An author argues that, love it or hate it, capitalism is making planetary crises worse.
It’s been 55 years since JFK was gunned down in Dallas. Russ Baker and two other well-respected researchers discuss what they’ve learned since then — and what remains in the shadows.
30 percent of California is forested. There are over 129 million dead trees, residential buildings increasingly closer to wildland, and conflicts about who’s responsible for managing it all. What could go wrong?
We explore WhoWhatWhy’s decision to take on the singular focus of election integrity and voter suppression during this election.
Investigative journalist Stephen Singular talks about his book Stolen Future, and the great mystery that still surrounds the 2000 presidential election.
A conversation with international journalist and screenwriter Rula Jebreal about her final interview with Jamal Khashoggi.
As Americans focus on the midterm elections for Washington politicians, a new group of candidates is surfacing in local races, enabled by district elections and public financing.
A glimpse at the legal battles being fought against the type of voter suppression that is currently being exposed by WhoWhatWhy.
A world-renowned economist looks at the growing power of an economy of intangibles and why the markets, especially the tech sector, may be so volatile for years to come.
How American oil independence is, in reality, a bad idea from an economic and geopolitical perspective.
The push for a third party in California might energize a rethink of the two-party system nationwide. Former congressman — and former Republican — Tom Campbell explains his support for that effort.
Fraternities, one of the earliest manifestations of male privilege, remain training grounds for drinking and sexual abuse in a changing era.
Global migration is a huge problem. In order for nations to deal with it effectively and humanely, its root causes and historical lineage must be understood.