Tonight The Echo Chamber commemorated the birthday of Martin Luther King Jr. – featuring the “I Have A Dream” speech as well as parts of the “A Knock At Midnight” sermon. Also tonight we celebrated the second inauguration of Barack Obama, and included the oath of office, plus bits from the inaugural address. But of course, it was the great music which fit the theme and really made the show… This included tracks like KnowledgeBorn07’s “Overcome”, Black Roots’ “Struggle Dub”, Keith Hudson’s “National Anthem (Dub)”, Daddy Roots’ “We Shall Overcome”, Human Digital’s “Trouble Ahead”, Dubkasm’s “Biblical Dub”, Louie Kulcha’s “How Long Dub”, “Oppressor Version” from The Steady Ups vs. Doctor Echo, Johnny Osbourne’s “Truth and Rights”, and tracks from the “MLK Dub” album on the Xterminator label. Also tonight, recent releases from Dubor & the Duborians, Yabass Yaba Radics, Sorian, Profit, Downtown Beat, Empresarios, Ras Bruno, and Sly & Robbie.
We re-broadcast an interview with Daniel Coyle about his book The Talent Code, which discusses how talent is grown from deep practice. He is also the author of the bestseller Lance Armstrong's War and Hardball: A Season in the Projects.
We also speak with Luke Sullivan about his memoir Thirty Rooms to Hide In: Insanity, Addiction and Rock 'n' Roll in the Shadow of the Mayo Clinic, which tells the story of how his father descended from being one of the world's top orthopedic surgeons into an abusive, addicted madman.
Music Hosts: Ron Thums and Jean Silverberg
News Host: Edwin Allen
Producer: Dale Connelly
On today’s Morning Blend, Steve Kramer’s business and creative friends Bob Hest and Kevin Kling will visit. We’ll also hear an excerpt from Marian Wright Edelman’s speech at the 23rd annual MLK breakfast, held at the Minneapolis Convention Center.
Captain Melanie Rucker of the Minneapolis Fire Department tells us about the opening of some rare job opportunities, and Nanci Oleson of tells us about hte value of tiny gardens.
The crew from KOEH in Dipperville makes its usual Tuesday appearance.
Byron Katie, founder of The Work, has one job: to teach people how to end their own suffering. As she guides people through the powerful process of inquiry she calls The Work, they find that their stressful beliefs—about life, other people, or themselves— radically shift and their lives are changed forever.
Katie talked with Health Notes about The Work and how it relates to the work of Dr. Martin Luther King.
It's Martin Luther King's birthday observance and Inauguration Day all wrapped up in one. We'll also get regular features from World Exposure and Story City. We'll talk with Janis Lane-Ewart in Washington DC, Andrew Campanella of School Choice Week, and hear from local Somalis who gathered on Friday to hear a speech by Hassan Sheikh Mohamud, the new president of Somalia.