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Wiretap on CBC Radio, the unofficial podcast http://www.cbc.ca/wiretap Do you want Wiretap to be available in an official podcast form? Then write to the CBC and tell them. http://www.cbc.ca/podcasting/contactus.html Questions? Complaints? Please contact me: chalmers2006@gmail.com. Grab all of the shows from http://www.supernintendochalmers.net/wiretap/
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Four conversations about Brahms' Symphonies, with Pinchas Zukerman - Music Director of the NAC Orchestra - and CBC Radio 2 host Bill Richardson. Some musical illustrations will be played by violinist Pinchas Zukerman himself, and also by pianist Les Dala. Concert performances of the symphonies by Zukerman and NACO are also available for streaming at CBC Radio 2's Concerts on Demand.
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Nine conversations about Beethoven's nine symphonies. Bramwell Tovey - Music Director of the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra - and CBC Radio 2's Bill Richardson consider these mighty works and talk about what makes them so powerful. Tovey illustrates passages on the piano. CBC Radio 2 will broadcast performances by Tovey and the VSO daily starting March 31 2008. The concerts are available for streaming at Concerts on Demand.
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We are a community church organization focused on helping make the world around us a better, happier place. With the help of our tireless ministerial staff and saints, we organize community-church events, have fundraiser, and provide spiritual counseling. While sharing the word of God, through our Podcast shows.
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show series
 
Stephanie Allen of the Hogan's Alley Society says Canadians should avoid the urge to think this country is "above" the kind of racist, extremist views that led to a mass shooting in Buffalo, N.Y., where authorities say a white man targeted Black people specifically.
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Old-growth logging protests in the Fairy Creek watershed have broken records for the largest act of civil disobedience in Canadian history. The CBC's Kathryn Marlow takes a deep dive into exactly how many arrests have been made, and what for.
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A recent string of bullying incidents caught on film has some calling for the return of school liaison police officers in Vancouver area schools, but Asmal Ishaque of the group Cops Out of Schools says more policing is not the solution.
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The CBC's Duncan McCue previews his new podcast Kuper Island, an investigation into the dark past of a BC residential school of the same name, and the people who survived it.
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The Early Edition's Melody Jacobson visits the Yarrow Intergenerational Society's biweekly exercise class at the Sun Wah Centre in Chinatown -- a class for both seniors AND youth.
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In a bid to ease the pressure of soaring gas prices, BC Green Party leader Sonia Furstenau is calling on the province to making public transit free for the next four months.
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Adrienne McBride of the BCSPCA says their shelters have a surplus of small animals like rats, rabbits, lizards or birds -- and she makes the case for why you might want to adopt one instead of a dog or cat.
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The Globe and Mail's Kristy Kirkup lays out the federal government's newly announced climate change adaptation plan, and the shift it marks from preventing climate change to living with it.
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After an unprecedented "heat dome" killed almost 600 people in BC last summer, the City of Burnaby is already preparing its cooling centres for the possibility of more extreme heat this summer.
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It has been an unseasonable cool and wet spring on the South Coast -- a trend that Environment and Climate Change Canada senior climatologist David Phillips predicts may continue well into the summer months.
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Urban Native Youth Association president Matthew Norris says a recently approved Indigenous centre to be built at East Hastings Street and Commercial Drive will provide space for education support, training, traditional ceremonies and more.
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A new exhibit at UBC's Museum of Anthropology, gives an inside look at the contributions of Latin Americans to the civil rights movement of the 1960s and beyond. Curator Greta de León takes us inside "Xicanx: Dreamers and Changemakers."
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The Globe and Mail's Justine Hunter and the CBC's Belle Puri discuss the week in BC politics, including premier John Horgan's first visit to the controversial Site C dam construction site, and the lengthy rebuilding process in the town of Lytton after it was destroyed by fire last summer.
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Parenting is hard enough as it is, but the ongoing challenges of the COVID-19 pandemic has many moms feeling their anger and frustration spill over. The Early Edition's Vivian Luk -- a new mom herself -- explores "mom rage" and some of the stigma associated with moms expressing those feelings.
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Vancouver police say the death of 24-year-old Chelsea Poorman was "not suspicious," but Union of BC Indian Chiefs president Grand Chief Stewart Phillip says their "callous" handling of the case -- in which Poorman's body was found 15 months after she first went missing -- is another illustration of the VPD's "dismissive" attitude toward Indigenous …
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What do singer-songwriter Suzie Ungerleider and technical death metal singer Oli Peters of Archspire have in common? They're both from BC, they're both nominated for Junos this weekend -- and they both love Colter Wall.
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The Vancouver Canucks may be out of the Stanley Cup playoffs, but the Vancouver Giants are still holding strong in the WHL playoffs -- but play-by-play broadcaster Dan O'Connor says they'll have to make it through the Kamloops Blazers first.
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Annette Henry, a professor in UBC's Department of Language and Literacy Education, explains the findings of her new study into the alienation Black people face in Canadian academic institutions -- including issues that start as early as high school.
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After stumbling across a box of free CDs, Early Edition reporter Lisa Christiansen started wondering: as vinyl sales continue to surge, could the compact disc ever see a similar resurgence?
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The CBC's Jason Proctor explains the legal gymnastics that allowed an $18-million mansion -- once rented by Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, and associated with Russian billionaire Yuri Milner -- to be sold without paying property transfer tax, or the foreign buyers' tax.
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Cara Plummer used to work in health care, but after 15 years, she decided it was time to start her own business. That business? Running errands, or other odd jobs people don't have time for -- like standing in lengthy passport renewal lines.
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Ken Tapping, astronomer at the Dominion Radio Astrophysical Observatory in Penticton, explains the significance of a new photo released by scientists of the supermassive black hole at the centre of the Milky Way.
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Vancouver director of planning Theresa O'Donnell and Broadway Plan special project director Matt Shillito break down the city's ambitious plan to redevelop the Broadway corridor, and what it will mean for the future of broad swaths of the city.
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Surrey's Safe Schools program director Rob Rai reacts to the latest in a series of videos of Vancouver-area students involved in a "swarming" attack. This particular video shows a 15-year-old girl being surrounded and apparently beaten by the other teens in the video.
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After a 14-year-old girl was killed by a dump truck near a Burnaby construction site, former Vancouver city planner Sandy James discusses how better urban design could make cities safer for all road and sidewalk users.
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Vivienne Poy, former Canadian senator, put forward the motion 20 years ago that led to the official recognition of Asian Heritage Month in Canada. She reflects on what's changed since then -- and how much further there still is to go.
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While Canadians are paying record prices at the pumps, oil companies like Suncor, Enbridge and Imperial Oil are making billions of dollars in profits. Jim Stanford of the Centre for Future Work says it's the result of pinning Canadian oil prices to those in foreign markets, and that it may be time to reconsider that decision.…
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After two years of being in crisis mode, B.C. nurses say they are feeling overworked and underpaid, and they're being subjected to unsafe working conditions. Registered nurse Kyra Philbert gives us an inside look.
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Former American ambassador to Canada Bruce Heyman discusses the politics behind an upcoming vote in the U.S. Senate to codify abortion rights into American law ahead of a Supreme Court decision that is anticipated to nullify the landmark Roe v. Wade decision.
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Provincial health officer Dr. Bonnie Henry discusses the province's approach to making fourth doses of COVID-19 vaccinations available to British Columbians, as well as what the next few months could hold in store as the highly transmissible virus continues to circulate.
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CBC Vancouver's municipal affairs reporter Justin McElroy discusses Vancouver's newest playground in the busy downtown core -- and what might be in store for the future of other aging playgrounds and parks in the city.
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Tour guide and Chinatown expert Bob Sung gives a sneak preview of the virtual tour he'll be leading exploring the history of Vancouver's Chinatown, from its founding until modern day.
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In a ceremony today, White Rock's Totem Plaza will be renamed Grand Chief Bernard Robert Charles Memorial Plaza, in honour of the late chief of the Semiahmoo First Nation. Current chief Harley Chappell tells us about the legacy of Grand Chief Charles -- who also happens to be Chappell's uncle.
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With Ferdinand "Bongbong" Marcos Jr. anticipated to win the presidential election in the Philippines, Asia Pacific Foundation researcher Phebe Ferrer discusses how the son of dictator Ferdinand Marcos was able to return to the country and regain the power his family once held in decades past.
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Urbanist and author Charles Montgomery reacts to opposition to a proposed highrise tower at Broadway on Granville Street in Vancouver — the type of project he says is needed to address Vancouver's housing crisis.
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Jane Taylor Lee, executive director of Family Services of Greater Victoria, explains what sets Little Phoenix Daycare apart as the first trauma-informed daycare, designed to accommodate children who have experienced things like violence, abuse and other trauma.
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As more cases of avian flu continue to be detected in B.C., provincial agriculture minister Lana Popham explains what the government is doing to support farmers -- many of whom are still recovering from flooding in the fall of 2021.
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Ahead of his appearance in the Canada's Got Talen semifinals, comic Ola Dada talks about his journey from Nigeria to Fort MacMurray to Vancouver, and how he launched his comedy career by making fun of his friends for pizza.
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Our parenting columnist Amy Bell shares insight from teens, parents and teachers about whether high school is the right time to be making future-defining decisions about your career -- and how open you should be to changing those plans.
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Amado Mercado Jr., a supporter of candidate Leni Robredo, breaks down what's at stake in the Philippines -- and for Filipinos around the world -- as ballots are counted in that country's federal election.
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The seawall may be open again, but experts say future climate-related damage to Vancouver's infrastructure is only a matter of time. We talk with Dylan Clark, senior research associate at the Canadian Climate Institute.
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Lobbyist Bill Tieleman explains his opposition to a proposed high-rise development at Broadway and Granville Street, which he calls a battle "for the heart and soul of Vancouver."
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"Comedy Invasion" is a stand-up comedy TV series being taped at the Firehall Arts Centre this weekend. The four shows feature Canadian comics from the BIPOC, LGBTQ and disabled community. We find out more from comedian, Keith Nahanee.
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The CBC's Julia Lipscombe has produced a documentary about her relationship with a very special woman in her life. Her name is Shannon - she's the mother of her step-children, and her husband's ex-wife. We hear a clip from the documentary airing this Sunday on the Doc Project.
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Two years into a global pandemic, and mothers everywhere are struggling more than ever to keep up with the emotional and mental toll. We hear more from Dr. Karen Rivera, a psychiatrist with the Reproductive Mental Health Program at BC Women's Hospital.
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Today marks the grand opening of Sugar Cane Cannabis, a micro-cultivation facility owned by the Williams Lake First Nation. We speak with Chief Willie Sellars and their special guest Ross Rebagliati.
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