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Podcast Playlist from CBC Radio
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Podcast Playlist from CBC Radio

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Fresh, new, provocative programs from the digital realm. Radio One's Podcast Playlist kicks it off on terrestrial with a sampling of some of the most intriguing of what the internet has to offer.
92 Episodes
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Radio Atlas makes something pretty unique: english subtitles for podcasts in other languages. Radio Atlas creator Eleanor McDowell shares what inspired her to start creating subtitles for radio, and why she hopes Radio Atlas will eventually be unnecessary. Featuring: Have You Heard George's Podcast?, Hope Chest: A Podcast, The View From Somewhere, Animal Meditations and Imaginary Advice. For more visit: cbc.ca/1.5491661
In this episode we bring you some brand new releases for April; plus a conversation with Terry O'Reilly. Featuring: We Regret To Inform You: The Rejection Podcast, Freakonomics, The Dose and Invisibilia. For more podcast recommendations visit: https://www.cbc.ca/radio/podcastplaylist
In this episode we're sharing selections from Anna Sale, the host of WNYC's Death, Sex & Money. Featuring: Death, Sex & Money, Reply All, Nancy and Throughline. For more podcast recommendations visit: https://www.cbc.ca/radio/podcastplaylist
Gaby Dunn joins us from her self-isolation bubble in Los Angeles to share how's she coping and what podcasts are keeping her company right now. Featuring: Bad with Money, Dating Straight, Scam Goddess and The Bechdel Cast. For more podcast recommendations visit: https://www.cbc.ca/radio/podcastplaylist
Leon Neyfakh is the co-creator of the podcasts Slow Burn and Fiasco — two shows that take a closer look at big political scandals from the past. In this episode he shares a clip from the latest season of Fiasco and some of his favourite podcasts. . Podcasts featured in this episode: . 1. Fiasco: The Iran-Contra scandal was a complex affair with a lot of moving parts involved. But its origins can be traced back to the very first day of Ronald Reagan’s presidency. . 2. The Gravy Train: Toronto Mayor Rob Ford was a harbinger of the populist wave that would sweep the world. But before all that, reporter Robyn Doolittle was shown a video of the mayor smoking crack cocaine — and she couldn’t tell anyone. . 3. The Cut On Tuesdays: In this clip, comedian Aparna Nancherla talks about her anxiety, and how bringing it to the stage changed everything for her. . 4. 30 for 30: At first, the Donald Stirling affair seems almost cliche: Stirling, a powerful businessman and owner of the L.A. Clippers, cheats on his wife with a younger woman. But then, that woman released secret recordings of Stirling's shocking racism that shook the NBA. . 5. How to F--k up an Airport: The Berlin Brandenberg Airport was supposed to be a gleaming, world-class transit hub for the 21st century. This podcast explores how everything went so terribly wrong.
Is it the raw talent or the intense dedication to performance? Or maybe it’s the attitude, the ‘IT’ factor, that charms audiences all around the world. From Aretha to Beyonce to Celine — we bring you podcasts about some of the mightiest women in music. . Making Beyonce: "Before the Grammys, before the platinum records, before Destiny's Child, there was just a shy girl growing up in Houston. We follow Beyoncé Knowles from the stages of local talent shows to her first crack at a record deal with the group Girls Tyme." . Dolly Parton's America: "One of Dolly's most iconic and successful songs is "Jolene," a song that, at first listen, is about a romantic rival trying to steal her man: a prime example of the classic "cheating song." But some see it as flipping a popular country music trope on its head. This idea takes shape when Nadine Hubbs, a professor at the University of Michigan, writes a fourth verse to "Jolene," which makes us reimagine Dolly's songs in entirely new ways." . Switched on Pop: The Switched on Pop team join forces with producer Gina Delvac to talk about the evolution of Rihanna and her much anticipated ninth studio album. . The Big Story: "Céline Dion has been many things throughout her career, but 'cool' has rarely been one of them. As one of the bestselling artists to call this country home Céline should have won us all over long ago. But she never quite broke through to the more cynical younger generation.Until that generation stopped being cynical, that is. It turns out Céline Dion was always cool. She was just waiting for us to come to her. And over the past few years, we have, by the millions." . Inside the Junos: "Alanis Morissette burst on the scene with 'Jagged Little Pill' and shook up the music world. Her magic says Chilly is, 'that strange yodel, that weird break in her voice that makes the vocal performance so raw and so real.'" . Heat Rocks: "Heat Rocks had always planned to sit down with DJ Lynnée Denise, an LA-based DJ and music scholar, but when Aretha Franklin passed on August 16th, we invited her to come talk with us about the Queen's life and legacy as part two of our series Women Behaving Boldly."
Featuring: Conversations with People Who Hate Me: "In the summer of 2017 journalist Katie Herzog wrote a piece that was widely criticized. Ultimately she found herself at the bottom of a social media pile-on. 3,000 miles east of Katie, a woman named Robyn Kanner joined that pile-on tweeting "ur just trash." In this episode, taped live in front an audience, Katie and Robyn meet onstage for the first time to discuss what happened between them, and the unlikely twist that brought them closer than they would have ever guessed." . Food, We Need To Talk: "You know better than to expect life to be fair. But still, it's enough to drive anyone crazy: some people seem to be able to eat anything they want and never gain weight." . Drilled: "In this season we're tackling Big Oil's big propaganda machine — its origins, the spin masters who created it, and why it's been so effective. It all began more than 100 years ago with Standard Oil, John D. Rockefeller and his son, a bloody miners' strike, and the very first P.R. guy, who swooped in to clean it all up." . Death, Sex & Money: "A text message gone wrong. A bachelorette party exclusion. A racist comment during the 2016 debates. Today, we're sharing your stories about how race, identity, and racism have impacted your friendships." . Twenty Thousand Hertz: Is Paul McCartney actually a cyborg who was replaced in 1969? We'll learn about the musical phenomenon of "backmasking" and why it had people playing their records backwards. . The Program audio series: "The Program audio series is a historical podcast set in a future in which Money, State and God became fused into a single entity called the Program. Each episode is a self-contained story focusing on ordinary people inhabiting this extraordinary world. And for them, it is not this future that is terrifying - it is our present."
You’ve heard about art heists. You’ve heard about bank heists. But what about maple syrup heists? We go behind the syrupy scheme that made millions. This week on Podcast Playlist, we bring you the best true crime podcasts to binge this winter. Podcasts featured this week: . The Score: Bank Robber Diaries – "Breaking the rules at a young age set Joe Loya up for a descent into crime. From his first time robbing a bank, to a violent altercation behind bars, this is Joe Loya's origin story." . Uncover: Satanic Panic – "In the newest season of Uncover, host Lisa Bryn Rundle unravels the history of a moral hysteria that took root across North America." Plus: An interview with creator Lisa Bryn Rundle. . Detective Trapp – Los Angeles Times' Christopher Goffard tells the story of homicide detective, Julissa Trapp, who worked on a case about four missing women in Orange County, California. In this clip we meet Detective Julissa Trapp. . Beyond Bizarre True Crime – "With popularity comes demand and with every commodity comes a black market. Maple syrup is no different. So when a group of thieves decided to steal some sweet liquid gold from a storage warehouse in Quebec, they weren't about to stop at a couple of bottles or cases. This would go down as one of the most lucrative and perhaps most unusual robberies in Canadian history."
This week — food insecurity across Ontario, the power of powders and pills, the surveillance of Ronan Farrow and more new podcasts. Hard to Stomach – "How do you decide between buying bread and keeping the lights on? Hard to Stomach focuses on stories from real people facing and fighting against food insecurity in communities across Ontario. Hosted by Nana aba Duncan." The Catch and Kill – "Igor Ostrovskiy is a private investigator in New York. In 2017, he was contracted to surveil Ronan Farrow on behalf of a secret client. Igor would eventually learn that the secret client was Black Cube, an Israel-based agency with roots in the Mossad, and they were working on behalf of Harvey Weinstein." The Dream – "Can powders, pills and juices deliver on the promise to live longer and look younger?" More with Anna Maria Tremonti – More with Anna Maria Tremonti feels like an evening with smart friends. It's a new podcast that promises to take you deep into conversation — and to some unexpected places — with culture shapers like Catherine O'Hara, David Suzuki, Malcolm Gladwell and Samantha Bee. So Help Me – "When Anna moved from a large apartment in Philadelphia to a small apartment in Queens, she had to get rid of most of her possessions. Throwing stuff out felt good until she got to three large plastic bins in the corner of her apartment. They were filled with all the art she'd made in Art School. For weeks, she couldn't bring herself to throw the art away. To understand why, she turned to a 4'7 Japanese tidying legend." Bad With Money – "Gaby invites a Tibetan Buddhist monk to be on his very first podcast! Gyaltsen Chopel discusses how Buddhism functions to deprioritize money altogether — and his work as a caretaker who handles day-to-day expenses and donations made to a Buddhist temple in Los Angeles. It's not the conversation you'd expect from a monk! Then, Gaby calls India to speak to assistant professor of Hindu Studies, Dheepa Sundaram, about how Hindu culture views community, money, technology and wealth." Plus, meet our new host!
You can never have enough podcasts in your rotation. They keep us company when we’re alone with a sink full of dirty dishes, when we're folding laundry or heading to work. In this episode, we bring you some of our current favourites. Podcasts featured this week: Startup: Success Academy – "Eva Moskowitz wants to fix a really big problem. There are over a million kids in New York City's public schools. Most can't read or do math at grade level. And it's largely poor, black and brown kids who are stuck in the lowest performing schools. Eva's the founder and CEO of Success Academy. Her school network is growing at lightning speed, and her students get among the highest standardized-test scores in the city, beating out schools in some of the wealthiest districts." How Did This Get Made – Casey Wilson joins hosts Paul Scheer, June Diane Rapheal, and Jason Mantzoukas to discuss the 1991 comedy Drop Dead Fred. A giant fight ensues. Inappropriate Questions – "Transgender folks can get asked invasive questions about their bodies. Harv and Elena speak to student activist Robert Molloy." Conan O'Brien Needs a Friend – "Comedian, actor, and writer Kumail Nanjiani feels apologetic about being Conan O'Brien's friend. Kumail sits down with Conan to discuss his recent absence on the television program, coming from a hardworking family, having incredible balance, hating Ferris Bueller, and the best way to reward oneself." Bear 148 – "Many people called Bear 148 the perfect neighbour because she wasn't afraid of people. So how did she end up being shot by a hunter far from her home?" Party Lines – A political primer for every kind of concerned citizen co-hosted by Rosemary Barton (The National) and Elamin Abdelmahmoud (BuzzFeed News). Do you have a new favourite podcast we should listen to? Email, tweet us @PodcastPlaylist, or find us on Facebook. For more great podcasts, check out CBC's podcast portal, subscribe in Apple Podcasts.
We bring you a list of podcasts that all delve raising others and what it's like to be raised. There are a lot of different approaches to being a parent, and we have all the angles covered. The Longest Shortest Time – "Myra Jones-Taylor's son is black, but it's a constant struggle to get his peers and teachers to see him that way." Mom and Dad are Fighting – "Slate's parenting advice show helps a listener with how to talk to a 5-year-old about their absent father." Death, Sex & Money – "The year after Tig Notaro's life fell apart, she turned it into a comedy set — and it went viral, bringing her overnight fame. And in the middle of it all, she was trying to become a parent." Other People's Problems – "Belle is feeling like a bad parent. Hillary talks with her about the idea of a "good enough" mom." Reveal – "A controversial theory about child abuse is swaying family court judges to award custody to parents accused of harming kids. We trace the origins of 'parental alienation.'" Family Secrets – "The first time Marla had cancer, she and her husband John told the whole family, and Marla hated the attention it brought. So when it came back years later, they hardly told anyone — including their own children."
For the past month, Canadian party leaders have been on the campaign trail ahead of the October 21 federal election. A lot has happened in that time, both inside Canada and around the world: Impeachment drama in the U.S., Brexit chaos in the U.K., police crackdowns on demonstrators in Hong Kong, not to mention photos of the Prime Minister in blackface here at home. It's a lot to keep track of. So this week, we're playing all Canadian political podcasts, with a little help from Elamin Abdelmahmoud, co-host of the CBC politics podcast Party Lines. Party Lines – "The polls suggest that a majority of Canadians (9 out of 10) see addressing climate change as 'important or urgent.' But do they behave and vote accordingly?" Rosie and Elamin discuss political posturing and the state of the planet. The Big Story – "...we can absolutely reckon with the fact that photos of the Prime Minister in racist makeup have been uncovered, but we also need to reckon with the larger issue of systemic racism in Canada and in Canadian politics in particular. Can the first reckoning lead to the second? Or will we spend the next month pointing fingers?" Attention Control with Kevin Newman – "Francesca Fionda, AC's investigative correspondent, picks up the phone and finds out what our parties really do know about us." Front Burner – "Globe and Mail health reporter Kelly Grant explains how the pharmacare debate is unfolding and what we can expect from the Liberals in the coming year." Sandy & Nora Talk Politics – "Sandy and Nora talk about Andrew Scheer's racist/homophobic candidate problem, each of the party's strategies to win and why Brampton is such an important place."
This week – the root of all happiness, intergalactic musicians, Obama's weed smoking crew and more. 1619 – 1619 is a new podcast from The New York Times that re-examines the history and the present day consequences of slavery. The result is also highly personal. As host Nikole Hannah-Jones also weaves her own experiences into show. Uncover: Sharmini – Twenty years ago, 15-year-old Sharmini Anandavel disappeared on her way to a job that police believe didn't exist. Four months later, her remains were found in a Toronto ravine. The Open Ears Project – "Guitarist Miloš Karadaglić talks about "Lágrima," which Spanish composer Francisco Tárrega supposedly wrote as a response to the homesickness he'd felt while visiting London, England — an emotion Miloš connected with deeply when he moved to the same city to pursue his own career." Bandtastic – Bandtastic is a sci-fi musical adventure about the most popular band in the universe. Assembled by a super intelligent spaceship, D.E.B.R.A. and not so intelligent robot sidekick R.A.N.D.Y., the intergalactic musicians travel to new worlds with one goal - to solve all of their problems through their incredible songs. The Happiness Lab – Winning the lottery can ruin your life, while contracting an incurable disease can be 'a gift'. Dr Laurie Santos hears about dreams come true and nightmares realised, and talks with Dr Dan Gilbert about why human happiness isn't defined by these major events in the way we all assume. Great Moments in Weed History – Ever wonder what President Barack Obama was like as a pot-smoking teenager in Hawaii? This podcast digs deep into his time with his high school weed crew, the Choom Gang. Slumtown – A battle is brewing in Edmonton's inner city. Neighbours are terrified. Fights, overdoses and crime spill out from problem houses, many owned by a small group of people connected by one notorious landlord. CBC's Elizabeth Hames investigates.
Feist joins us to share her faves. Featuring: Pleasure Studies – In this episode titled Young Up, "we're let in on the secret to turning back the clock, thanks to three ageless women who've followed their hearts to extraordinary second acts: Kittie Weston-Knauer, a retired school principal and oldest female BMX racer in the U.S.; The Grindmother, a 69-year-old grindcore singer who counts Ozzy Osbourne among her fans; and Greta Pontarelli, who became the world's oldest international pole-dancing champion after discovering her beloved hobby at age 59." On Being – The late poet Mary Oliver speaks to On Being host Krista Tippett about her work. The New Yorker Radio Hour – Some studies report that up to 20% of Americans believe the moon landing was fake. Andrew Marantz explores the value of scepticism, and the point at which disbelief leads to a totalitarian breakdown. Here's the Thing with Alec Baldwin – Alec Baldwin sits down with Barbara Streisand to reminisce about the early days of her accomplished career. The Endless Knot Podcast – Emily Wilson discusses her translation of the Odyssey, and being the first woman to translate the poem into English.
Chris shares his tips to be a good public speaker, what he's learned from years of curating TED talks and shares a few of his favourite podcasts.
The hosts of the podcast The Secret Life of Canada, Leah-Simone Bowen and Falen Johnson, join us to share their favourite podcasts. 1- The Secret Life of Canada – Leah and Falen tell the story of how the Canadian government used brutal methods to force the relocation of Inuit people well into the 20th century. 2 - The Hilarious World of Depression – Maria Bamford speaks candidly about her mental illness and how laughing about it helps her cope. 3 - Mogul – Once he made his way into the music industry, Chris Lighty's career took off fast. And it meant he had to make some hard choices about old friendships along the way. 4 - All My Relations – Matika and Adrienne discuss their complicated relationship with feminism and why as Indigenous women, identifying as feminists is more difficult than it might seem. 5 - Who? Weekly – Tati Westbrook and James Charles are big time beauty YouTubers (or "Beau-Tubers"), and they used to be close — until James did something Tati couldn't forgive. In this clip from Who Weekly, Bobby and Lindsey explain all the ins and outs of the drama you absolutely do not need to know about.
Trophy daughters, murderous fathers, a family-centric commune surviving on the fringes of society – we've got brand new podcasts to kick off the fall! Featuring: The Clearing – When April Balascio was 40 years old, something she'd feared for decades was finally proven true. Her father, Edward Wayne Edwards, really was a murderer. Fiasco – Podcaster Leon Nayfakh's follow-up to "Slow Burn", a Luminary exclusive, revisits the 2000 presidential election recount in Florida. Tai Asks Why – After seeing how his little brother interacts with ducks, Tai Poole asks "what are animals saying to each other?" He chats with Kathleen Dudzinski, director of the Dolphin Communication Project, about how we can learn about animal communication through observation. The Stakes – "Infinite scrolling. Push notifications. Autoplay. Our devices and apps were designed to keep us engaged and looking for as long as possible. There are scientists and behaviorists who work to make apps more addictive using the powers of persuasion." And one of the most well-known people in this field is a behavioural scientist named B.J. Fogg. In this clip, we learn how techniques discussed in on of Fogg's classes inspired the tech industry in all the wrong ways." The Margaret Cho – Margaret chats with Queer Eye's Jonathan Van Ness about gender and "fake wokeness." Within the Wires – Returning with Season 4 on September 10th, "The Cradle" follows a Scandinavian mother and daughter as they attempt to build and lead a family-centric commune surviving on the fringes of society. The story is mostly told through tape recorded letters from the mother to her daughter. The Pit – What happened to Sheree Fertuck? CBC journalists Alicia Bridges and Victoria Dinh shed light on her disappearance which has served as a haunting example of how a person can seemingly vanish without a trace in the vast rural landscape of Saskatchewan.
Pirate Tales

Pirate Tales

2019-08-2253:33

Shiver me timbers! This week we've got stories about all sorts of pirates. Featuring:Every Little Thing – Hooks, eye patches, peg legs: are these classic pirate tropes fact or fiction? Pirate historian Laura Sook Duncombe tells us about the golden age of pirates. 99% Invisible – A modern day (radio) pirate, Roy Bates is the self-proclaimed king of Sealand. But he developed a bigger plan for his platform than a radio station: Roy Bates wanted to start his own country. The Memory Palace – Eugenia Kelly was a 19-year-old socialite in 1915. Not only was she in love with the cabaret, she also loved Al Davis, an older, married man known as the "tango pirate". But her mother, Helen Kelly, did not approve of their relationship. When Eugenia refused to end their affair, Helen took her daughter to court and the case scandalized the nation. StartUp – Mike Hallatt wanted to give the people of Vancouver what they want: Trader Joe's snacks. So every week, he'd head across the border to snag some contraband to resell in his own shop: Pirate Joe's. Lost Notes – WBAD in New York was among the most beloved pirate radio stations in the 90s. They played unsanitized hip-hop, most of which wasn't being touched by mainstream radio. Our Fake History – Anne Bonny & Mary Read are two of the most famous & ruthless pirates of all time. But their story is so tangled up in myth, it's hard to separate fact from legend.
The Best Indie Podcasts

The Best Indie Podcasts

2019-08-0853:422

This week we're celebrating the little guys : ) We're sharing some of the best independent podcasts. Featuring: 1. Wild Thing – "Believe in Bigfoot? Think it's total BS? Host Laura Krantz spent a year in the woods and in the lab, trying to answer that question. What she found might surprise even the staunchest non-believer." 2. Long Distance – "What happens when you're caught between two worlds – your homeland and your new home country?" Host/producer Paola Mardo and her friend Pia Ilagan Lingasin reflect on their differing experiences as 1.5 generation Filipino immigrants. 3. Have You Heard George's Podcast? – "George The Poet is a London-born spoken word performer of Ugandan heritage. His fusion of music and storytelling acts like a secret door into the mind, painting pictures that come to life behind closed eyelids." 4. Media Indigena – "What happens when you reverse the lens and try to unpack what it means to be a Settler? What's the difference between Settler colonialism and white supremacy—is it one of kind or degree? And can we ever hope to solve "The Settler Problem"?" 5. Roommate From Hell – "Bea is an ancient demon who fought in the epic war against the tyrant god Yahweh. Claire works in...business. They're roommates in a fourth-floor walkup in Slope Hill, Brooklyn. And they have adventures!" 6. Hot Plate – Humanity has finally learned for certain that sitting down helps you taste better. A new study proves what instinct tells us: posture has an impact on our enjoyment of food. 7. Twenty Thousand Hertz – "Have you ever wondered what your dog or cat would say to you if they could talk? How about your plant? This episode explores the world of bioacoustics and cognitive ecology."
It's the dog days of summer and we've got some sweet, sweet pods to keep you company. Featuring: 1. Uncover: The Cat Lady Case – In 1997, a woman disappeared in Muskoka. Known by most around town simply as "the cat lady", the police suspected murder. But no charges have ever been laid, and her body has not been found. 2. Break Stuff – In 1999, a music festival took place in upstate New York that became a social experiment. There were riots, looting, and numerous assaults. And it was all set to a soundtrack of the era's most aggressive rock bands. 3. Spectacular Failures – "The beer that made Milwaukee famous" cuts corners. And loses its most loyal customers. 4. Best Friends with Nicole Byer and Sasheer Zamata – Comedians Nicole Byer and Sasheer Zamata are best friends, and now they have a podcast to prove it. 5. 1865 – April 15, 1865. President Lincoln is dead and the country in turmoil. Secretary of War Edwin Stanton takes control, determined to bring the assassin to justice—but the hunt for John Wilkes Booth isn't all that grips Stanton. 6. Muddied Water – Muddied Water brings to life stories from Winnipeg's 1919 general strike, 100 years later. In this episode we meet Helen Armstrong, a dedicated organiser who was underestimated by authorities because she was a woman.
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