show episodes
 
Join Toral Patel from the Department of Inclusion and Belonging as she dives into discussions on topics related to diversity and inclusion in the workplace. She will interview colleagues throughout Cornell who are working to build spaces of belonging for all Cornell employees and provide information on how you can begin building these spaces today.
 
Health Conscious is an independent project produced by students at Cornell University’s Sloan Program in Health Administration. We created the show with the intention of informing students as well as the wider public about important topics in health care. We aim to bring insights from renowned health leaders to curious minds everywhere. New episodes will be released just about every other week, so subscribe now for more Health Conscious.
 
Fresh from the Hill: Inside Stories of Noteworthy Cornellians will give you an inside look into the lives of some of our most notable young Cornellians. Learn who they are and what role Cornell University played in their professional and personal lives. Communicator Award of Excellence winner 2020. Created and produced by Amanda Massa. Music by Kia Albertson-Rogers '13. Artwork by Chris Kelly.
 
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Ufahamu Africa

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Ufahamu Africa

Kim Yi Dionne and Rachel Beatty Riedl

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Ufahamu Africa is a podcast about life and politics on the African continent, co-hosted by Kim Yi Dionne, professor of political science at the University of California, Riverside, and Rachel Beatty Riedl, professor of government at Cornell University. Each Saturday, a new episode highlights what is happening in the news, followed by an interview with a diverse thinker or innovator who is deeply ingrained in the life, culture, and politics of the continent.
 
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Between the Vines

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Between the Vines

Lake Erie Regional Grape Program

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Between the Vines focuses on timely viticulture, business management, and Integrated Pest Management issues to help vineyards achieve commercial success. The podcast covers timely topics and research updates throughout the year. It is brought to you by the Lake Erie Regional Grape Program. This regional Extension team is a collaboration between Penn State and Cornell University.
 
China Corner Office features conversations with the leaders who have changed the way business is done in China. Hosted by Chris Marquis from Cornell University’s Johnson College of Business the podcast shines light on the unique management models that have developed in China and what it takes to successfully run a business in China. Businesses we cover on this show span many industries, including high tech, financial services, healthcare and biotech, manufacturing and consumer products; and ...
 
Foster Inclusion is a monthly podcast about diversity and inclusion in business and everyday life. The host, Saidah Gomez-Fleury, has worked, studied, lived and volunteered in five countries on three continents. She has also travelled to 30 different countries for business and leisure. Fluent in English and French, Saidah holds an MBA from IMD, Lausanne and a Certificate in Diversity and Inclusion from Cornell University. Saidah's experience allows her to engage in nuanced discussions that g ...
 
B'H/Blessed is Our Creator!!! S.O.U.L. S.=Seven O.= Original/Oldest U.=Universal L.=Laws A show produced and hosted by Don Zusya Goodman, a Rabbinical College of America Graduate with a Bachelors of Arts Degree in Religious Studies has been a member of the Chabad Lubavitch Chassidic educational movement for the past 30 years. 1. Fuses Torah/Biblical Rabbinical Learning with prior secular training in radio-communications-newspaper skills. 2.T.C.I. Therapeutic Crisis Intervention formerly cert ...
 
We at Ask an Astronomer are a collection of volunteer graduate students at Cornell University in Ithaca, NY, along with David Kornreich, a professor at Ithaca College. We have a website which we have run for about a decade where we answer a variety of astronomy related questions submitted by readers. Our website is http://curious.astro.cornell.edu.
 
The Cornell Real Estate Review is a student-run publication associated with the Baker Program in Real Estate at Cornell University. This podcast is focused on providing listeners with insight into the real estate industry by way of informative interviews and discussions with industry leaders. Reflecting the interdisciplinary nature of real estate, The Review covers a broad range of topics including design, business economics, engineering, finance, law, planning, development, marketing, and p ...
 
Hosted by political philosopher and Vanderbilt University professor Robert Talisse, Why We Argue is an interview podcast that brings in academics, philosophers, historians, journalists, politicians, and other notable public figures to think about the nature of truth in a time of viral misinformation. Created by Future of Truth, a project of the University of Connecticut's Humanities Institute and funded by the University of Connecticut, the Henry Luce Foundation, and Vanderbilt University.
 
Welcome to The Scrapple, the podcast dedicated to serving up a mix of all things diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging. Some episodes will be serious, others will be lighter and humorous, and a few might have you questioning everything. I’m your host, Riley B. Folds. I am a certified diversity practitioner from Cornell University with a Masters in Career Counseling, and nearly 20 years of being a change agent and social justice advocate.
 
The Non-Immigrant Student podcast is an audio journal of my grad-school journey in the United States of America.It is an inspirational podcast that seeks to encourage and provide guidance to other non-immigrant students across the globe on how to live their best lives while fulfilling their Study Abroad dreams. My stories reveal the hacks, tips, and tricks I have learned while on this journey and I honestly believe that ''If I can do it, you can do it too!''So excited to have you with me on ...
 
Author, activist, and tai chi master, Yunrou (formerly known as Arthur Rosenfeld) has a lifelong relationship with Taoism. A 35-year master of Taoist arts, he was born in America and ordained a monk, by official leave, at the Pure Yang Temple in Guangzhou, China. Combining his overarching spiritual focus with a Yale literary education, the pursuit of natural history at the University of California and Cornell, he is an authority on the cultural, social, and spiritual dimensions of Eastern th ...
 
A show that brings you closer to the cutting edge in computer architecture and the remarkable people behind it. Hosted by Dr. Suvinay Subramanian, who is a computer architect at Google in the Systems Infrastructure group, working on designing Google’s machine learning accelerators (TPU), and Dr. Lisa Hsu who is a Principal Engineer at Microsoft in the Azure Compute group, working on strategic initiatives for datacenter deployment.
 
Work is all around us, it defines us. The future of work impacts nearly every person on our planet. The ILR School at Cornell University is at the center of work, labor and employment – influencing policy and practice on the most pressing issues facing employees and employers. ILR School Dean Alex Colvin is the host of our series, “Work: Exploring the future of work, labor and employment,” featuring discussion with experts on key world of work topics. Web Accessibility
 
Interested in becoming a physician-scientist? Listen to Tri-I Pod to find out more! We discuss what it means to be a physician scientist, the structure of an MD-PhD/MSTP program, and the admissions process at the Tri-Institutional program at Weill Cornell Medical College, Rockefeller University, and Sloan Kettering in New York City.
 
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History of E-commerce

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History of E-commerce

The History of E-commerce Project

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E-commerce just turned 25 years old! In the past 25 years, technology, business, and policy have created a new world of commerce unlike anything before in human history. On this show, Cornell University economic historian Louis Hyman will narrate the rise of e-commerce through interviews with business visionaries, technology leaders, and policy makers. Through their stories, we will hear the first-hand account of how e-commerce was made and where it is going tomorrow. The History of E-commer ...
 
Long time NFL star and Ivy League-educated Seth Payne welcomes you to Deceptively Fast. While the podcast promises break downs and unique takes on all of the biggest sports stories, it also features a weekly episode with an expert. The experts range from authors and dieticians to comedians and scientists, offering you a taste of everything that piques Seth’s interest - including health and physical/mental fitness. On the football side, you’ll hear from current and former players, Seth’s form ...
 
I’m Julie Kim, and I’m the host of Demystifying College Admissions. Look, I’ve been there before! Navigating through the college admissions process is overwhelming, confusing and ultimately stressful. This podcast is designed to inspire high school students to identify their passions, learn all about the most updated college admissions strategies, with guests and experts from all industries! And the best part is we’ll also dive into mental health so that this podcast will be a healthy, safe, ...
 
Welcome to the Cannabis Cultivation and Science podcast, I’m your host, Tad Hussey of KIS Organics. This is the podcast where we discuss the cutting edge of organic growing from a science based perspective and draw in top experts from around the industry to share their wisdom and knowledge. If you want to hear the latest in growing technology and methods, this is the place.
 
Bridging the gap….After the cap and gown. Brought to you by KensaGroup. This debut of the Bridging the Gap Podcast focuses on critical issues you face after graduation. These include how to land your first job, whether grad school should be in you plans, and if your best path toward your professional goals is to climb the corporate ladder of go off on your own. You’ll hear from almost a dozen world-class experts from the Prendismo Collection to help guide you along the way. Keith Hannon, an ...
 
Perhaps no story is as essential to get right as the history of capitalism. Nearly all of our theories about promoting progress come from how we interpret the economic changes of the last 500 years. This past decade's crises continue to remind us just how much capitalism changes, even as its basic features—wage labor, financial markets, private property, entrepreneurs—endure. While capitalism has a global history, the United States plays a special role in that story. This course will help yo ...
 
"Chroniques Sportives avec Ben et Cram" se yon podcast ayisyen ki pral focus sou spò. Nan podcast sa, yo pral diskite de gran deba kap domine spò an patikilye filozofi, istwa, ekonomi avèk nouvèl. A pwopo de Ben ak Cram: Ben se yon analis kantitatif nan konpayi donne Ameriken Nielsen. Ben gen anpil eksperyans nan media spò avèk blog entènasyonal: The False 9, Inside Spanish Football, Seri A Weekly. Sou kote lokal, Ben se youn nan 2 moun ki te kreye page spòtiv Ayisyèn "Discussion Football" e ...
 
Dr. Green interviews the world’s intellectual, business, and entertainment icons and shares his take on life, scholarship, and pop culture through the lens of an African American that has moved from the poverty-stricken projects of Brooklyn New York toward and beyond the upper tiers of academic and corporate spaces. This funny and witty provocateur is armed with a fearless sense of openness, fairness, and equity.
 
On "The Pet Cancer Vet" Tracie and Dr. Sue take per-arranged calls from pet owners with a dog or cat" with cancer, in order to give them and other listeners information, support and hope. Dr. Sue’s philosophy is that cancer is a treatable disease and her motto is “Live longer, live well.” Sue supports an integrative approach to radiation, chemotherapy and surgery with the addition of supplements and nutritional support. Also known as Dr Sue Cancer Vet®, Dr. Sue is the co-author of the Second ...
 
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Gatty Lecture Rewind Podcast

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Gatty Lecture Rewind Podcast

The Southeast Asia Program at Cornell University

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From the Southeast Asia Program at Cornell University, the Gatty Lecture Rewind Podcast features interviews and conversations with scholars and researchers working in and around Southeast Asia, all of whom have been invited to give a Gatty Lecture at Cornell University. Conversations cover the history, politics, economics, literature, art, and cultures of the region. Interviews are hosted by graduate students at Cornell University, and podcast topics cover the many nations and peoples of Sou ...
 
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Hold Me Back

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Hold Me Back

Aidan and Ash ElDifrawi

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Gen X and Gen Z live together, but we occupy different worlds. As the generational gap widens and conventional wisdom on parenting and education fails, is it even possible to understand one another? In this unique son-and-father podcast, Aidan and Ash ElDifrawi hash out a new contract between generations, forcing them to violate comfort zones on today’s most charged topics: social media and screen time, bullying and loneliness, inequality and privilege, sex and drugs, education and etiquette ...
 
Whether it's health, job advice, social advice, or just plain old inspiration, life is a never-ending self-improvement quest... Each episode will energize you in one way or another. We go inside the minds of some of the most brilliant and successful people in order to mine the gems they've made throughout their lifetimes.
 
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Toral and Bert have an engaging conversation with Sonia Rucker (she/her/hers), the new AVP of Inclusion and Belonging and member of the Presidential Advisors for Diversity and Equity (PADE). Sonia worked at Cornell 2003-2011 and rejoined in 2021. Toral and Bert talk to Sonia about her journey back to Cornell and how issues related to diversity, equ…
 
In this episode Kim talks with Mustafa Yavas about Alienation. Mustafa quotes Karl Marx’s Economic and Philosophical Manuscripts of 1844. He also references Albert Camus’ books The Stranger and The Myth of Sisyphus, and Charlie Chaplin’s film Modern Times. Towards the end of the episode, he mentions Bertrand Russell’s 1930 article “In Praise of Idl…
 
Listen to this interview of Dave Harris, a writing coach who uses principles from design to help authors develop writing practices. We talk about his book, Literature Review and Research Design: A Guide to Effective Research Practice (Routledge, 2019), and the ongoing conversation that is research. Dave Harris : "And one of the important elements o…
 
Immigration is one of the most fraught, and possibly most misunderstood, topics in American social discourse—yet, in most cases, the things we believe about immigration are based largely on myth, not facts. Using the tools of modern data analysis and ten years of pioneering research, Streets of Gold: America's Untold Story of Immigrant Success (Pub…
 
What is the future for the House of Commons? In Held in Contempt: What’s Wrong with the House of Commons? Hannah White, Deputy Director of the Institute for Government, sets out a critique of the way a key institution at the heart of British democracy is failing to deliver for citizens, staff, and Members alike. Set against the backdrop of Brexit, …
 
Through his blog K-Punk, Mark Fisher become one of the cult figures of cultural theory after the economic crash of 2008. One of Fisher’s insights, widely taken up by the online memesphere, was that capitalism breeds depression. Mike Watson picks up Fisher’s prognosis when the locked-down pandemic world is mired in a depression that is economic and …
 
Algorithms that work with deep learning and big data are getting so much better at doing so many things that it makes us uncomfortable. How can a device know what our favorite songs are, or what we should write in an email? Have machines become too smart? In Artificial Communication: How Algorithms Produce Social Intelligence (MIT Press, 2022), Ele…
 
The important new book by Alicia Puglionesi, In Whose Ruins: Power, Possession and the Landscapes of American Empire (Scribner, 2022), is a fat sampler of episodes that show how origin stories get made, what happens when white-supremacist origin stories are mistaken for empirical fact, and how the political impacts persist. The book is decidedly an…
 
Charters Wynn's book The Moderate Bolshevik: Mikhail Tomsky from the Factory to the Kremlin, 1880-1936 (Brill, 2022)is English-language biography of Mikhail Tomsky. It reveals Tomsky's central role in all the key developments in early Soviet history, including the stormy debates over the role of unions in the self-proclaimed workers’ state. Charter…
 
Uganda's capital, Kampala, is undergoing dramatic urban transformations as its new technocratic government seeks to clean and green the city. Waste Worlds: Inhabiting Kampala's Infrastructures of Disposability (U California Press, 2021) tracks the dynamics of development and disposability unfolding amid struggles over who and what belong in the new…
 
In this Pandemic Perspectives Podcast, Ideas Roadshow founder and host Howard Burton talks to renowned cognitive psychologist Stephen Kosslyn about how the COVID-19 pandemic influenced, or didn't influence, our understanding of the learning process. Ideas Roadshow's Pandemic Perspectives Project consists of three distinct, reinforcing elements: a d…
 
In Affect, Ecofeminism, and Intersectional Struggles in Latin America: A Tribute to Berta Cáceres (Peter Lang, 2020), Irune del Rio Gabiola examines the power of affect in structuring decolonizing modes of resistance performed by social movements such as COPINH (Civic Council of Popular and Indigenous Organizations of Honduras). Despite a harsh leg…
 
As the world confronts the largest refugee crisis since World War II, wealthy countries are being called upon to open their doors to the displaced, with the assumption that this will restore their prospects for a bright future. Refuge: How the State Shapes Human Potential (Princeton UP, 2022) follows Syrians who fled a brutal war in their homeland …
 
Postcolonial feminist scholarship on the formation of gender relations primarily uses the analytic of colonizer-colonized dyad. In her new monograph, Gender Politics at Home and Abroad: Protestant Modernity in Colonial-Era Korea (Cambridge UP, 2020), Professor Hyaeweol Choi makes an important intervention by examining colonial Korea to propose a ne…
 
Carolyn Eichner's new book, The Paris Commune: A Brief History (Rutgers University Press, 2022) was published on March 18th, the anniversary of the eruption of Paris Commune of 1871. In this accessible history of the 72-day uprising during which the working-class people of Paris established their own government; experimented with forms of radical d…
 
Dr. Md. Munirul Islam joins the PIN Podcast to tell us about his work as Scientist, Nutrition and Clinical Services Division at International Centre for Diarrhoeal Disease Research, Bangladesh (icddr,b) and Senior Consultant Physician at Dhaka Hospital.Feel free to connect with us:Guest: Dr. Md. Munirul IslamLinkedIn: linkedin.com/in/munirul-islam-…
 
Are humans the only dreamers on Earth? What goes on in the minds of animals when they sleep? When Animals Dream: The Hidden World of Animal Consciousness (Princeton UP, 2022) brings together behavioral and neuroscientific research on animal sleep with philosophical theories of dreaming. It shows that dreams provide an invaluable window into the cog…
 
In this episode Saronik talks to Manasvin Rajagopalan about critical possibilities in varied literary ideations of love. Manasvin mentions Hannah Arendt’s concept of love as destruction, the concepts of Puram and Akam in classical Tamil poetics, Moliere’s comedies, Plato’s Symposium, the Hebrew Bible, Sappho’s poetry, the story of Shakuntala, and T…
 
Three members of a loving Minnesota family have a voice in Caitlin Hamilton Summie’s new thought-provoking novel-in-stories, Geographies of the Heart (Fomite 2022). Sarah, the eldest daughter, Al, Sarah’s husband, and Glennie, Sarah’s younger sister take turns telling their story. The book begins with Sarah and Al’s courtship, their relationships w…
 
Ratan Kumar Roy's book Television in Bangladesh: News and Audiences (Routledge, 2020) examines the role of 24/7 television news channels in Bangladesh. By using a multi-sited ethnography of television news media, it showcases the socio-political undercurrents of media practices and the everydayness of TV news in Bangladesh. It discusses a wide gamu…
 
Why has "car society" proven so durable, even in the face of mounting environmental and economic crises? In Globalizing Automobilism: Exuberance and the Emergence of Layered Mobility, 1900–1980 (Berghahn Books, 2020), Gijs Mom traces the global spread of the automobile in the postwar era and investigates why adopting more sustainable forms of mobil…
 
This intricate, yearning work from award-winning poet Alison Calder asks us to think about the way we perceive and the ways in which we seek to know ourselves and others. In Synaptic (University of Regina Press, 2022) each section explores key themes in science, neurology, and perception. The first, Connectomics, riffs on scientific language to wor…
 
The global epidemic of diabetes and prediabetes afflicts more than 1 billion people. And sadly, more than 50% of people with the disease do not achieve their desired glucose control. In Conquer Your Diabetes: Prevention, Control, Remission, Drs. Martin Abrahamson and Sanjiv Chopra, two Harvard Medical School professors and master clinicians, provid…
 
The ethics of changemaking and peacebuilding may appear straightforward: advance dignity, promote well-being, minimize suffering. Sounds simple, right? Actually acting ethically when it really matters is rarely straightforward. If someone engaged in change-oriented work sets out to "do good," how should we prioritize and evaluate whose good counts?…
 
Human fertility rates are declining fast and in twenty years or so the global population will go down fast – not just in affluent countries but in the world as a whole. While many may welcome that outcome, Professor John Aitken who has just written The Infertility Trap: Why Life Choices Impact Your Fertility and Why We Must Act Now (Cambridge UP, 2…
 
Political corruption remains … one of the most intriguing and challenging issues in social science research and public policy, perhaps because although it occurs in virtually all polities, its causes, patterns, and consequences often seem unique to each circumstance. – Cadres and Corruption by Xiaobo Lu (2000) Corruption is rampant in many authorit…
 
Late one night, journalist Sally Hayden received an urgent message on Facebook: “Sally, we need your help.” It was from a group of Eritrean refugees who had been held in a Libyan detention center for months. Now, Tripoli was crumbling in a scrimmage between warring factions, and the refugees remained stuck, defenseless, with only one hope: contacti…
 
In today’s episode of How To Be Wrong we welcome Adrian Lenardic, who is a professor in the Department of Earth, Environmental and Planetary Sciences at Rice University and an avid scakteboarder. Adrian has an interesting background, having started as a visual arts major at UW Madison before switching to geophysics. He went on to get his PhD in pla…
 
The Benin Bronzes are among the British Museum’s most prized possessions. Celebrated for their great beauty, they embody the history, myth and artistry of the ancient Kingdom of Benin, once West Africa’s most powerful, and today part of Nigeria. But despite the Bronzes’ renown, little has been written about the brutal imperial violence with which t…
 
Diminished Faculties: A Political Phenomenology of Impairment (Duke UP, 2022) begins by calling into question a fundamental principle of orthodox phenomenology (and, for that matter, a great deal of humanities research): that of a fully self-aware unchanging subject who can provide a coherent account of its own experience, one which is commensurabl…
 
Does the idea of a world in which facts mean nothing cause anxiety? Fear? Maybe even paranoia? Disinformation: The Nature of Facts and Lies in the Post-Truth Era (Rowman and Littlefield, 2022) cannot cure all the ills of a post-truth world, but by demonstrating how the emergence of digital technology into everyday life has knitted together a number…
 
On a near-daily basis, data is being used to narrate our lives. Categorizing algorithms drawn from amassed personal data to assign narrative destinies to individuals at crucial junctures, simultaneously predicting and shaping the paths of our lives. Data is commonly assumed to bring us closer to objectivity, but the narrative paths these algorithms…
 
We continue our discussion with Mark Nordenberg, who shares lessons from his successful 19 year tenure as Chancellor of the University of Pittsburgh and his subsequent career as Director of the Institute of Politics, including his recent stint chairing the Committee charged with making recommendations on Pennsylvania redistricting. David Finegold i…
 
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