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.
The Agenda in the Summer discusses Toronto's transition from rigid morality to a hub for the LGBTQ community.
The Agenda in the Summer welcomes Kardinal Offishall and DJ Starting From Scratch for a chat about hip hop in Canada.
The Agenda in the Summer welcomes artist Kent Monkman to discuss his Canada 150 exhibit.
Nam Kiwanuka speaks to Gracia Dyer Jalea, co-founder of the Toronto Ward Museum, about a little-known part of the city's history.
Steve Paikin discusses his biography of Bill Davis and why he wrote it.
History professor Andrew Watson discusses the history of Muskoka, from an agricultural economy to cottage country.
Screenwriter and author Elan Mastai discusses his first novel, "All Our Wrong Todays."
Writer Antanas Sileika discusses his Lithuanian and Canadian heritage and what it's like to straddle two cultures.
Ann Y.K. Choi discusses her debut novel, "Kay's Lucky Coin Variety."
Musician Danny Michel discusses his once-in-a-lifetime trip through the Northwest Passage where he recorded his latest album, "Khlebnikov."
The Agenda in the Summer welcomes journalist Amanda Lang for some advice on seeking what you most fear to kick-start positive change.
Co-founder and president of the Women's Equality Party in the U.K., Catherine Mayer discusses how gender equality can save the world.
Brock University professors Rebecca Raby and Shauna Pomerantz discuss their new book, "Smart Girls: Success, School, and the Myth of Post-Feminism."
Beverley Chalmers joins The Agenda in the Summer to discuss her new book which encompasses 12 years of research on how women were treated under Nazi rule.
Author Claire Cameron discusses her new novel, "The Last Neanderthal," a tale about humanity and the essence of motherhood.
Writer Daphne Merkin discusses her book, "This Close To Happy: A Reckoning with Depression."
Nam Kiwanuka discusses nature, nurture and destiny with writer Daphne Merkin.
International bestselling author Mohsin Hamid talks to Nam Kiwanuka about his new book, "Exit West," a love story set amid the global refugee crisis.
Entertainer Shawn Hitchins discusses his off-stage life with Nam Kiwanuka.
The Agenda in the Summer welcomes Haroon Moghul to discuss his book, "How to Be Muslim: An American Story."
Is the romantic comedy still alive and well? Screenwriter and author Elan Mastai ponders this question with Nam Kiwanuka.
Ian Purkayastha talks to Nam Kiwanuka about what it's like to provide truffles to Michelin-starred restaurants in New York.
The Agenda in the Summer welcomes Karen von Hahn to discuss her book, ,What Remains,, about her turbulent relationship with her mother.
Michele Tapp Roseman discusses her book, "Hairlooms," and why natural Black women's hair is met with derogatory remarks.
Krittika Ghosh and Mona Barat speak to Nam Kiwanuka about their book, "Telling Our Stories: Immigrant Women's Resilience."
Journalist Katrina Onstad discusses her book, "The Weekend Effect: The Life-Changing Benefits of Taking Time Off and Challenging the Cult of Overwork."
Economist and author Don Thompson discusses the secrets behind the economics that shape the art industry.
Lee Mackenzie joins The Agenda in the Summer to discuss her book, "The Charming Predator: The True Story of How I Fell in Love with and Married a Sociopathic Fraud."
Christopher DiCarlo suggest ways to improve critical thinking in an age when deciphering news and information can be challenging.
Nam Kiwanuka discusses ballet training with two male students from Canada's national ballet school.
Physician James Maskalyk discusses his experience in an emergency room.
André Picard discusses his new book on the topic of public health issues in Canada.
Dr. Elaine Chin, a practitioner of personalized medicine, discusses what the relatively new field of study can do for patients.
Top-performing secondary school students in Ontario can join SHAD, a program suited to science, technology, engineering, arts and math. Nam Kiwanuka learns more.
The Agenda in the Summer learns about a collective of farmers bringing fresh, local produce to Toronto customers.
Natalie Harris is a leading advocate for paramedics with PTSD. She discusses her book, "Save-My-Life School: A First Responder's Mental Health Journey."
Shaun Loney discusses his businesses which help improve the lives of people who depend on some form of social assistance.
Phoebe Maltz Bovy discusses her book, "The Perils of 'Privilege'"
Competition for charitable donations increases while the weather is fair. The Agenda in the Summer discusses how charities compete and succeed.
The Agenda in the Summer discusses what can be done to stop the decline of Ontario's moose population.
Author Michael Finkel discusses his book, "The Stranger in the Woods: The Extraordinary Story of the Last True Hermit."
Tiq Milan talks with Nam Kiwanuka about his work as a transgender rights advocate.
Women were not always accepted in the hallowed halls of law. Activist, lawyer and feminist Linda Silver Dranoff describes her trail-blazing start in law.
What's it like to run with the Hells Angels? Author Jerry Langton found out when he wrote about Dave Atwell, the gang's sergeant-at-arms.
Film writer Geoff Pevere discusses how Toronto is finally visible in films where once it was disguised as New York and other big American cities.
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