Next Episode of The Agenda in the Summer is
The Agenda in the Summer with Nam Kiwanuka engages public-minded individuals in current affairs and social issues in an absorbing and insightful manner with a special series of in-depth one-on-one interviews. From literature, to the collapse of globalism, to homophobia in the NHL, to our relationship with food, to Internet freedom, to war photography, to ... look, you're just going to have to tune in. We've got a little bit of everything in store for you this summer. Airs 8 ET.
Filmmaker Trey Anthony discusses her film, ,How Black Mothers Say I Love You.,
Chuck Ealey, a former CFL player, and his daughter, author Jael Ealey Richardson, discuss how race contributed to their complex relationship.
George Elliott Clarke discusses his father's life as a black man in 1959 Halifax, the topic of his latest book.
Culture and personal meaning influence names, but how? Author Duana Taha discusses her book, "The Name Therapist."
Author and playwright Drew Hayden Taylor tells stories from his latest collection, "The Best of Funny, You Don't Look Like One."
Drew Hayden Taylor continues his conversation on The Agenda in the Summer with his approach to comedy and his interest in indigenous erotica.
Author Kamal Al-Solaylee discusses his new book, outlining the historical, political and social repercussions of having brown skin.
Author Kamal Al-Solaylee discusses race, ethnicity and identity and what it means to be brown-skinned in Canada.
Historian Matthew Bellamy gives a brief history of beer as the drink of choice in Canada.
Food waste is rampant in Canada. The Agenda in the Summer learns five ways to cut down on wasting food at home.
The Agenda in the Summer discusses the ingredients to success: perseverance and passion.
Filmmaker Kwame Mason on the experiences of Canada's black hockey players.
Humour writer William Thomas discusses his book,"The Legend of Zippy Chippy: Life Lessons from Horse Racing's Most Loveable Loser."
Author Dan Rubinstein discusses walking as a transformative pursuit that improves health and creativity.
What gives songs that are so different the same dance rhythms? Psychologist Laurel Trainor discusses the neuroscience of music and dance.
The Agenda in the Summer discusses diversity, or lack thereof, in today's Canadian music scene.
Why is one person tone deaf while another has the ability to sing in perfect pitch? Author Tim Falconer and professor of psychology Frank Russo discuss this phenomenon.
Music can help develop and heal the brain. Neuroscientist Laurel Trainor explains how.
Tammara Soma joins The Agenda in the Summer to discuss the stability of Canada's food system.
Experts discuss how to address domestic violence.
The Agenda in the Summer discusses barriers to success for graduates with disabilities.
Roch Longueépée joins The Agenda in the Summer to share his experience of abuse and his fight for justice for survivors of institutional child abuse and torture.
Museums and other cultural centres can influence the growth of cities. Cultural expert Gail Lord explains how.
Writing a memoir takes skill and courage. The Agenda in the Summer finds out what goes into writing a compelling personal story.
Author Carmen Aguirre discusses her life as a Chilean refugee, an abuse survivor and an actress, the topic of her recent book.
Writer Diane Schoemperlen discusses her memoir, "This is Not My Life," about her six-year relationship with a prison inmate.
Craig Davidson discusses his memoir, "Precious Cargo," about his year as a school bus driver for special needs children.
Writer Sonja Larsen talks to Nam Kiwanuka about her unconventional upbringing and how it has shaped her.
More senior drivers means a greater concern for road safety. The Agenda discusses how to keep seniors and the public safe.
Motivational speaker Nina Spencer tells Nam Kiwanuka the 10 ways her Mount Kilamanjaro climb inspired her to greater success.
Author Lyndsay Green discusses her conversations about the pros and cons of retirement with people on its cusp.
Health care specialist Yvonne Heath discusses how to broach the subject of end-of-life plans with dying loved ones.
The use of human remains in art is a little-known practice. Researcher Myriam Nafte talks to Nam Kiwanuka about her study of skeletons and bones.
Six Nations Polytechnic will offer a degree in indigenous languages. President Rebecca Jamieson discusses the importance of this area of study.
The Agenda in the Summer looks at the importance of revitalizing aboriginal languages.
Do emojis make up a new language, or is their use a passing fad? The Agenda in the Summer looks into the effectiveness of smiley faces and other symbols.
Eleanor Wachtel has been interviewing authors for 25 years. She talks to Nam Kiwanuka about some of her most memorable conversations.
A Shakespeare scholar talks about why the playwright is still a compelling figure and how his work continues to be relevant 400 years after his death.
History professor Nigel Raab discusses the significance and relevance of historians.
A history professor discusses the changing role of historians in the Internet age.
The Agenda in the Summer discusses whether a PhD is as valuable now as it once was.
The Agenda in the Summer looks at the past, present and future of a humanities degree.
An anthropology professor provides a historical look at diseases that ravaged 19th-century Hamilton.
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