title

Cited

Cited Media

12
Followers
1
Plays
Cited
Cited

Cited

Cited Media

12
Followers
1
Plays
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About Us

Cited makes sense of the news by combining original storytelling, investigative journalism, and groundbreaking academic research. Hosted by Gordon Katic and Sam Fenn.

Latest Episodes

Introducing Crackdown, plus an update

We’d really hoped to get you a new Cited season this fall, but some new things happened. Sam and his partner had a kid. I started a PhD. And most of all, we’ve been working to make the show sustainable. So there’s been a lot of fundraising and long term planning. We’ll have a new version of Cited ready for you in Spring 2020. I’ll let you know when it’s ready. But I don’t want to just leave you with nothing. There’s something else we’ve been doing. While we’ve been trying to figure out Cited, we also decided to launch another show. It’s called Crackdown. Some of you probably heard about it, but some of you.. Maybe haven’t. While you wait for Cited, I think you’ll like Crackdown. Crackdown is a show about the drug war, told from the perspective of drug users. They are our war correspondents. Just a few weeks ago, Crackdown won a huge award. The Radio Impact Award from the Third Coast Festivals. Third Coast is like the radio Oscars. We’re super proud of this. And I think you’ll like it. So without further ado, here’s Crackdown. The episode is called Change Intolerance 2, and you can find the full show page here:https://crackdownpod.com/podcast/episode-9-change-intolerance-part-2/

39 MIN4 d ago
Comments
Introducing Crackdown, plus an update

Update: Cited is on Break

We would usually be back in the fall for a new season. However, we're not coming back this time. We're taking a break. We're planning to make a bigger version of Cited in fall 2019, but we need to gear up and retool. That means fundraising, hiring, and producing. Thanks for sticking with us. In other news, Cited fans in the Toronto area can come see us at the Hot Docs Podcast Fesitval. We will be presentinga live show in the closing session. Follow this link for information, and email us if you want a hookup (limited number of tickets available).

2 MIN2018 OCT 6
Comments
Update: Cited is on Break

#64: Site C and High Modernity

In British Columbia, energy experts want to transition off of fossil fuels. We look at B.C.’s indigenous history to ask whether the province can decarbonize anddecolonize at the same time. Today on the show we talk to Leigh Phillips, a science writer with the Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions, and Caleb Behn, an Eh-Cho Dene and Dunne Za activist and lawyer. Caleb is a Working Group Chair on the Decolonizing Water project and the subject of the documentary filmFractured Land.

65 MIN2018 MAR 17
Comments
#64: Site C and High Modernity

#63: The Battle of Buxton

The town of Buxton, North Carolina loves their lighthouse. But in the 1970s, the ocean threatened to swallow it up. For the next three decades, they fought an intense political battle over what to do. Fight back against the forces of nature, or retreat? It’s a small preview of what’s to come in a time of rising seas.We team up with99% Invisible to tell the story.

29 MIN2018 FEB 1
Comments
#63: The Battle of Buxton

#62: The Invisible Climate Migrants

On today’s show we meet two Bangladeshi Canadians whose stories speak to the unequal way climate change is felt around the world. UPenn Sociologist Daniel Aldana Cohen talks about his hopes and fears for a warming planet. This episode is produced in partnership with Dissent Magazine, the podcast Hot and Bothered, and the Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions. Cited is a podcast and radio show funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council and produced out of the world class Michael Smith Laboratories at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver.

35 MIN2017 DEC 13
Comments
#62: The Invisible Climate Migrants

#61: The Ongoing Cultural Genocide of Indigenous Canadians

Many indigenous leaders say Canada’s foster care system is a continuation of cultural genocide against their people. We tell the story of one BC community’s struggle to wrest control from the government, and reinstall indigenous child welfare. This week’s episode of Cited is part of Discourse Media’s BC Child Welfare Media Day: a multi-organization collaboration with media outlets across the province telling stories about the child welfare system. For our contribution Cited is telling a story about the Sixties Scoop – a two-decades long push to remove aboriginal children from their homes and place them in adopted white families. First we talk with Splatsin Chief Wayne Christian, who tells the story of his apprehension during the Sixties Scoop. In 1980, Chief Christian led the Indian Child Caravan, an historic struggle to win indigenous autonomy for child welfare decisions in his Shuswap community – a struggle that the provincial government continues to oppose even today.

52 MIN2017 NOV 24
Comments
#61: The Ongoing Cultural Genocide of Indigenous Canadians

#60: The Spotted Owl or: How the Right Won the Working Class

Judi Bari’s effort to ally forest workers and environmentalists could have changed the course of climate activism forever. Could her parable help us today? Cited teams up with Dissent’s Hot and Botheredpodcast and the Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions to tell the story of tree spiking, a Texas millionaire, and the Northern Spotted Owl. In this hour we look at the jobs vs. environment problem and explore how forest management might be able to mitigate climate change on a massive scale. with documentary filmmaker Mary Liz Thomson, University of Oregon sociology professor John Bellamy Foster, and independent forester Herb Hammond.

58 MIN2017 NOV 18
Comments
#60: The Spotted Owl or: How the Right Won the Working Class

#59: Why are Vancouver's Hospitals Getting More Violent?

This weekCited partners with Travis Lupick, reporter and editor withThe Georgia Straight, to uncover a worrying trend in Vancouver’s health care system. Since 2010, rates of violence and aggression have steadily increased in the city’s two largest hospitals. The question is why? Statistics obtained byThe Georgia Straightwith freedom of information requests indicate rates of violence and aggression at St. Paul’s Hospital (SPH) and Vancouver General Hospital (VGH) have been rising steadily in recent years. To see the raw data, click here. Read Travis’s story inThe Georgia Straight, “Rising violence against staff in Vancouver hospitals leaves stakeholders searching for explanations”.

52 MIN2017 NOV 10
Comments
#59: Why are Vancouver's Hospitals Getting More Violent?

#58: Stanford Seniors Village: The Patients And The Profit

More and more, Canada is outsourcing its elder care to for-profit companies. On this week’s episode, Sam goes to Stanford Seniors Village to investigate what that means for some of the country’s most vulnerable citizens.

57 MIN2017 OCT 27
Comments
#58: Stanford Seniors Village: The Patients And The Profit

#57: Just a Theory: Theoretical Physics' Crisis of Evidence

An Austrian philosopher wants to change the scientific method, removing the need for experimental evidence in certain cases. Not everyone is a fan of his ideas.

53 MIN2017 OCT 14
Comments
#57: Just a Theory: Theoretical Physics' Crisis of Evidence

Latest Episodes

Introducing Crackdown, plus an update

We’d really hoped to get you a new Cited season this fall, but some new things happened. Sam and his partner had a kid. I started a PhD. And most of all, we’ve been working to make the show sustainable. So there’s been a lot of fundraising and long term planning. We’ll have a new version of Cited ready for you in Spring 2020. I’ll let you know when it’s ready. But I don’t want to just leave you with nothing. There’s something else we’ve been doing. While we’ve been trying to figure out Cited, we also decided to launch another show. It’s called Crackdown. Some of you probably heard about it, but some of you.. Maybe haven’t. While you wait for Cited, I think you’ll like Crackdown. Crackdown is a show about the drug war, told from the perspective of drug users. They are our war correspondents. Just a few weeks ago, Crackdown won a huge award. The Radio Impact Award from the Third Coast Festivals. Third Coast is like the radio Oscars. We’re super proud of this. And I think you’ll like it. So without further ado, here’s Crackdown. The episode is called Change Intolerance 2, and you can find the full show page here:https://crackdownpod.com/podcast/episode-9-change-intolerance-part-2/

39 MIN4 d ago
Comments
Introducing Crackdown, plus an update

Update: Cited is on Break

We would usually be back in the fall for a new season. However, we're not coming back this time. We're taking a break. We're planning to make a bigger version of Cited in fall 2019, but we need to gear up and retool. That means fundraising, hiring, and producing. Thanks for sticking with us. In other news, Cited fans in the Toronto area can come see us at the Hot Docs Podcast Fesitval. We will be presentinga live show in the closing session. Follow this link for information, and email us if you want a hookup (limited number of tickets available).

2 MIN2018 OCT 6
Comments
Update: Cited is on Break

#64: Site C and High Modernity

In British Columbia, energy experts want to transition off of fossil fuels. We look at B.C.’s indigenous history to ask whether the province can decarbonize anddecolonize at the same time. Today on the show we talk to Leigh Phillips, a science writer with the Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions, and Caleb Behn, an Eh-Cho Dene and Dunne Za activist and lawyer. Caleb is a Working Group Chair on the Decolonizing Water project and the subject of the documentary filmFractured Land.

65 MIN2018 MAR 17
Comments
#64: Site C and High Modernity

#63: The Battle of Buxton

The town of Buxton, North Carolina loves their lighthouse. But in the 1970s, the ocean threatened to swallow it up. For the next three decades, they fought an intense political battle over what to do. Fight back against the forces of nature, or retreat? It’s a small preview of what’s to come in a time of rising seas.We team up with99% Invisible to tell the story.

29 MIN2018 FEB 1
Comments
#63: The Battle of Buxton

#62: The Invisible Climate Migrants

On today’s show we meet two Bangladeshi Canadians whose stories speak to the unequal way climate change is felt around the world. UPenn Sociologist Daniel Aldana Cohen talks about his hopes and fears for a warming planet. This episode is produced in partnership with Dissent Magazine, the podcast Hot and Bothered, and the Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions. Cited is a podcast and radio show funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council and produced out of the world class Michael Smith Laboratories at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver.

35 MIN2017 DEC 13
Comments
#62: The Invisible Climate Migrants

#61: The Ongoing Cultural Genocide of Indigenous Canadians

Many indigenous leaders say Canada’s foster care system is a continuation of cultural genocide against their people. We tell the story of one BC community’s struggle to wrest control from the government, and reinstall indigenous child welfare. This week’s episode of Cited is part of Discourse Media’s BC Child Welfare Media Day: a multi-organization collaboration with media outlets across the province telling stories about the child welfare system. For our contribution Cited is telling a story about the Sixties Scoop – a two-decades long push to remove aboriginal children from their homes and place them in adopted white families. First we talk with Splatsin Chief Wayne Christian, who tells the story of his apprehension during the Sixties Scoop. In 1980, Chief Christian led the Indian Child Caravan, an historic struggle to win indigenous autonomy for child welfare decisions in his Shuswap community – a struggle that the provincial government continues to oppose even today.

52 MIN2017 NOV 24
Comments
#61: The Ongoing Cultural Genocide of Indigenous Canadians

#60: The Spotted Owl or: How the Right Won the Working Class

Judi Bari’s effort to ally forest workers and environmentalists could have changed the course of climate activism forever. Could her parable help us today? Cited teams up with Dissent’s Hot and Botheredpodcast and the Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions to tell the story of tree spiking, a Texas millionaire, and the Northern Spotted Owl. In this hour we look at the jobs vs. environment problem and explore how forest management might be able to mitigate climate change on a massive scale. with documentary filmmaker Mary Liz Thomson, University of Oregon sociology professor John Bellamy Foster, and independent forester Herb Hammond.

58 MIN2017 NOV 18
Comments
#60: The Spotted Owl or: How the Right Won the Working Class

#59: Why are Vancouver's Hospitals Getting More Violent?

This weekCited partners with Travis Lupick, reporter and editor withThe Georgia Straight, to uncover a worrying trend in Vancouver’s health care system. Since 2010, rates of violence and aggression have steadily increased in the city’s two largest hospitals. The question is why? Statistics obtained byThe Georgia Straightwith freedom of information requests indicate rates of violence and aggression at St. Paul’s Hospital (SPH) and Vancouver General Hospital (VGH) have been rising steadily in recent years. To see the raw data, click here. Read Travis’s story inThe Georgia Straight, “Rising violence against staff in Vancouver hospitals leaves stakeholders searching for explanations”.

52 MIN2017 NOV 10
Comments
#59: Why are Vancouver's Hospitals Getting More Violent?

#58: Stanford Seniors Village: The Patients And The Profit

More and more, Canada is outsourcing its elder care to for-profit companies. On this week’s episode, Sam goes to Stanford Seniors Village to investigate what that means for some of the country’s most vulnerable citizens.

57 MIN2017 OCT 27
Comments
#58: Stanford Seniors Village: The Patients And The Profit

#57: Just a Theory: Theoretical Physics' Crisis of Evidence

An Austrian philosopher wants to change the scientific method, removing the need for experimental evidence in certain cases. Not everyone is a fan of his ideas.

53 MIN2017 OCT 14
Comments
#57: Just a Theory: Theoretical Physics' Crisis of Evidence
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