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Serial

Autor: Serial Productions

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Serial is a podcast from Serial Productions, a New York Times company, hosted by Sarah Koenig. Serial unfolds one story - a true story - over the course of a whole season. The show follows the plot and characters wherever they lead, through many surprising twists and turns. Sarah won't know what happens at the end of the story until she gets there, not long before you get there with her. Each week she'll bring you the latest chapter, so it's important to listen in, starting with Episode 1. New episodes are released on Thursday mornings.
46 Episodes
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The Improvement Association PAC’s power in the county is threatened when an unlikely candidate enters the race for county commissioner. Plenty of people outside the PAC now have their own ideas about how to build Black political power here. Zoe examines what this election could mean for the PAC’s future.  
With the PAC’s reputation suffering because of years of cheating accusations and resentment stirring within its ranks, a prominent member turns against the leadership. Nevertheless, Horace and his closest allies make a bold move by supporting a political upset at the center of the county.
Zoe delves into one of the most serious allegations against the Bladen Improvement PAC: an accusation about stealing votes from vulnerable people that goes back 10 years. In trying to track down the veracity of this particularly persistent rumor, she comes to understand how and why election cheating allegations are so sticky.
Zoe talks to people in the county who believe the Bladen Improvement PAC has been cheating for years. She tries to get beyond the rumors and into specifics, and comes face to face with the intense suspicion and scrutiny leveled against the organization. In the middle of another election, Zoe goes out with members of the PAC to watch how they operate and try to make sense of all these allegations against them.
Following a notorious case of election fraud in Bladen County, North Carolina, in 2018, the reporter Zoe Chace gets an invitation from Horace Munn, the leader of the Bladen County Improvement Association PAC, a Black political advocacy group whose name was dragged into the scandal. Horace asks Zoe to come down and investigate for herself and find out who is really cheating.
Listen to the trailer for our newest show, "The Improvement Association."  From Serial Productions and The New York Times, hosted by Zoe Chace.
Chana has traced the history of the school from its founding and come to the present. But now: One unexpected last chapter. Last year, the school district for BHS mandated a change in the zoning process to ensure all middle schools would be racially integrated. No longer can white families hoard resources in a few select schools. Black and Latino parents have been demanding this change since the late 1950s. The courts have mandated it. Chana asks: How did this happen? And is this a blueprint for real, systemic change?
Public schools are inequitable because the school systems are maniacally loyal to white families. We can’t have equitable public education unless schools limit the disproportionate power of white parents. But is that even possible? Chana finds two schools that are trying to do just that, and both are actually inside the 293 building. One is downstairs in the basement, where a charter school called Success Academy opened about 7 years ago. The other is upstairs at BHS, the newly renamed SIS.
Chana Joffe-Walt explores how white parents can shape a school — even when they aren’t there. She traces the history of I.S. 293, now the Boerum Hill School for International Studies, from the 1980s through the modern education reforms of the 2000s. In the process, Chana talks to alumni who loved their school and never questioned why it was on the edge of a white neighborhood. To them, it was just where everyone went. But she also speaks to some who watched the school change over the years and questioned whether a local community school board was secretly plotting against 293.
Chana Joffe-Walt searches the New York City Board of Education archives for more information about the School for International Studies, which was originally called I.S. 293. In the process, she finds a folder of letters written in 1963 by mostly white families in Cobble Hill, Brooklyn. They are asking for the board to change the proposed construction of the school to a site where it would be more likely to be racially integrated. It’s less than a decade after Brown v. Board of Education, amid a growing civil rights movement, and the white parents writing letters are emphatic that they want an integrated school. They get their way and the school site changes — but after that, nothing else goes as planned.
Nice White Parents - Ep. 1

Nice White Parents - Ep. 1

2020-08-2001:02:2630

It’s 2015 and one Brooklyn middle school is about to receive a huge influx of new students. Reporter Chana Joffe Walt follows what happens when the School for International Studies’s 6th grade class swells from 30 mostly Latino, Black and Middle Eastern students, to a class of 103 —an influx almost entirely driven by white families. Everyone wants “what’s best for the school” but it becomes clear that they don’t share the same vision of what “best” means. For more information about this show, visit nytimes.com/nicewhiteparents
The state of Ohio decides where Joshua belongs.
A teenager decides to cooperate.
If you listen closely to the trash-talking, you start to get the message.
Life after you put a cop in jail.
Don’t tell the judges, but the prosecutors have the most power in the building.
What happens when the right evidence points to the wrong man?
The smell of raw marijuana + acting nervous + hands in pockets = ?
When a judge believes he knows you better than you know yourself.
A young woman at a bar is slapped on the butt. So why’s she the one in jail?
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Comentários (1279)

Stephamparker

Reasonable doubt yes, but, am I convinced, I'm not sure

Jul 20th
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D.T.W.,ll

I tried to listen to this. It should have been interesting. But I'm 52. I already know that white people suck and should never be believed or trusted. Her own biases get in her way.

Jul 15th
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Greg Knoch

that's exactly what this is. unfortunately you'll never hear an impartial story from the new York times.#facts

Jul 15th
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D.T.W.,ll

In the first episode the reporter KNEW that no white person told the black deputy that "they didn't want to work for the black man". She knew that was a lie but didn't say one word. But she questioned every single statement that the crazy white ladies said in the second episode. It's just ridiculous.

Jul 15th
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D.T.W.,ll

"The fight for the black vote!!" Is that like the fight between Mike Tyson and I for the heavyweight championship? What fight? The lady knows that is ridiculous. In the first episode she said that "almost 100% of blacks voted for....". She knows it WAS 100%. The "fight for the black vote!!" is about as competitive as that fight between the Champ and I would have been.

Jul 15th
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Robert Moore

your podcast sucks

Jul 12th
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Brittany Ortego

soooooo what happened. I dont see a 4th update.....?

Jul 6th
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Al Fortune

'xzz'zt

May 23rd
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TH

I'm a little hesitant to listen to this. if it's another far left story without telling the truth I don't want to listen. the 2020 pres election was fraudulent but since it's democrats....it's was brushed under the rug.

May 21st
Responder (44)

Michelle Roman

It's unfortunate that the host/narrator finds the need to sound more"ethnic" during interviews to better relate to her interviewees in contrast to her narrations which seem to be in effort to sound unbiased regarding race...when in fact, she comes across uneducated, especially regarding verbal communication and conviction. Her research is clearly thorough, however, the immaturity bleeds through.

May 20th
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A

the rich want you to think it's about race, it's really about money. It's usually about class not race. liberals love it to be about race. wake up.

May 9th
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MunkyGirl

That lawyers voice though... 🙄

May 9th
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alli lent

why the heck aren't nursing home staff allowed to help residents with absentee ballots?? isn't it their job to assist with regular daily tasks? they're there because they need help..

May 9th
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Jbilla Reezy

ok I love Serial. But not interested in a serial about election fraud. Bring back some murder and mayhem please

Apr 30th
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Janette Anderson

jury is still out with me

Apr 30th
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Rethink Life Gal

I think Jay drugged Adnan with Rohypnol and set him up with the time line. stopping in at all of those places so people see them together. why would Adnan hand over the phone to Jay with his friend while they were at the video store? someone with Jay set him up for sure.

Apr 18th
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lynn

yay!!

Apr 13th
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Dylan

wooooooo!

Apr 1st
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Greg Wingate

racist

Mar 31st
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Gunnar Lewis

I would say unbelievable....WOW!

Mar 16th
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