Today's program features a conversation between host Randy Harris and guest Bob Hearn, exploring and comparing "scientific" and "intuitive" thinking. The first intends to produce "provable" results usually related to the physical world. The second intends to illuminate perspectives on timeless human questions most often deemed "unknowable".
Host MaryAnn Digman gives an overview on what's happening with the pandemic, both locally and nationally. In this episode, she goes in-depth on testing, explaining its importance, differences between the tests and where to get tested in Las Cruces.
Host Xolani Kacela's guest Rabbi Larry Karol, now retired, discuss his calling to serve as a Rabbi, the process of retiring from Temple Beth El in Las Cruces, and his love of music both secular and religious. Rabbi Karol is an accomplished musician, performer, and composer.
Lisa Lucca focuses on the reason for the Thanksgiving season ... gratitude, with an uplifting show that includes messages from many of your favorite KTAL hosts.
In the second hour of their November 25, 2020 show, hosts Peter Goodman and Walt Rubel started with their regular Cruces Coronavirus Update, and then discussed the special legislative session in Santa Fe to authorize Covid-19 relief. In the last half-hour, they talked about "contact-tracing" with local resident Jean Berlowitz, who had been doing just that during the last few months. She'll discuss how that works, why we do it, and what she's learned about the virus.
Peter and Walt discussed running and the Diné ways of life with Shaun Martin on the November 25, 2020 edition of Speak, Up, Las Cruces. Shaun Martin was an exceptional distance runner and has also coached teams of younger Navajo to top places, leading to college scholarships for many; and he started the Cañon de Chelly Run, which gets international participation and this year had to be held virtually. John Mylius is a local runner, who lived/worked on the reservation, has written about the subject, and is a mutual friend of Shaun Martin and host Peter Goodman, facilitates the discussion.
No, Mexico didn’t pay for it. And no, it doesn’t stretch for the entire length of the border. But when he leaves office in two months, Donald Trump’s administration will have completed construction on hundreds of miles of new barrier along the southern border.
Rafael Carranza of the Arizona Republic reported last week that the Trump administration has completed work on 400 miles of new barrier in Arizona alone, and is expected to add 50 more miles before his term ends. That may come as a surprise to some. During his first two years in office, Trump routinely lied about how much progress was being made on the wall. That created a false narrative that some commentators on the left have held to throughout his term.
Hosts Randy Harris and Keith Whelpley are back in the studio, socially distanced, discussing the process of finding that steady state of equilibrium in our lives called emotional homeostasis. Joined by guest callers they explore finding that state of balance that makes a difference.
Host MaryAnn Digman interviewed Dr. William Adler the Medical Director of Memorial Medical Center’s Cancer Center and the Medical Director of Clinical Research. Dr. Adler is also an Associate Professor of Oncology and Hematology at the University of New Mexico. Dr. Adler outlined how the pandemic has affected treatment of immunocompromised patients and how his diagnosis of COVID 19 affected his ability to care for his patients.
Stuart Kelter interviews Beth O'Leary about her pioneering work in space archaeology, which aims to preserve and document the artifacts, on the moon and here on earth, left behind by the space program and space race -- as well as to tell the stories they invoke.
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