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When Professor Anne-Maria Makhulu returned to South Africa to start her research in the late 1990s, the South African Truth Listen to the podcast
The end of the Cold War is often considered a bit of a geopolitical anomaly. In 1980 the increasing antagonistic Listen to the podcast
In a special episode, Policy 360 joins a panel of Duke University experts for a debrief the day after election Listen to the podcast
Elections are the bedrock of our democracy, but for so many of us the process around the ballot box, is Listen to the podcast
Since graduating from Sanford in 2015, Emily Feng has travelled all over China as a foreign correspondent covering topics ranging Listen to the podcast
In the past few elections cycles North Carolina has been at the center of discussions around race-based voter suppression, most Listen to the podcast
Thomas J. Tierney is an expert in smart philanthropy and co-founder of the Bridgespan Group which provides management consulting to Listen to the podcast
black and white photo of children eating in old-fashioned times.
Billy Shore is a founder of the organization Share Our Strength, the umbrella organization of No Kid Hungry. Over the Listen to the podcast
Durham Bull statue, "Major," wears a Durham Bull face mask
Since the first confirmed case of coronavirus in Durham, North Carolina in March 2020, the Durham city and county governments Listen to the podcast
donald Trump and Abraham Lincoln
In late March President Trump said he considers himself a wartime president. The fight against COVID-19 has since intensified; the Listen to the podcast
On the week of March 21st, 2020, over 3.3 million Americans claimed unemployment, nearly 5 times the highest weekly number Listen to the podcast
On January 30, 2020 the World Health Organization declared a Public Health Emergency of International Concern in response to the Listen to the podcast
Peace sign on a flag
We’d guess there are few more qualified to talk about American power and the problem with peace than former Ambassador Listen to the podcast
Left and right political buttons. Facebook and Twitter logos.
Social media has drastically changed political discourse. With the 2020 elections around the corner, we sit down with two people Listen to the podcast
It seems as though the influence of technology as a social force is moving too fast for policymakers to catch Listen to the podcast
coke can, red background
Being obese puts people at risk for chronic disease like diabetes and is the leading cause of preventable death in Listen to the podcast
Nivruti Rai is country head of Intel India and was recognized by Fortune India as one of the top 20 Listen to the podcast
Book Jacket: A Good Provider is One Who Leaves
Jason DeParle is a reporter for the New York Times and a two-time finalist for the Pulitzer Prize. He was Listen to the podcast
Jamila Michener
Medicaid is one of the largest social welfare programs in the United States. With over 70 million people enrolled, it Listen to the podcast
Roll of "I voted" stickers
The number of college students across the nation who voted in the midterms doubled between 2014 and 2018. At Duke Listen to the podcast
rose on a marker commemorating 9-11, World Trade Center
In 2009, President Obama launched an initiative designed to use a community outreach approach to counter violent extremism. Ten years Listen to the podcast
young people holding protest sign: climate now, homework later!
We discuss climate-related policy ideas with Billy Pizer, an expert in  climate change policy, law and legislation. Listen to the podcast
fire on left, woods and green on the right
New research shows forest fires are actually more harmful than we've previously thought. It's not just about the impact on Listen to the podcast
Jacob Bachmeier serves in Montana’s House of Representatives. He was just 18 when he was elected. A classmate was his Listen to the podcast
China is investing heavily in coal around the world, even going so far as to build the coal sector from Listen to the podcast
line drawing of old-fashioned looking boy holding newspaper that says "climate changing"
In a new intergovernmental report, scientists say a million species of plants and animals could go extinct due to climate Listen to the podcast
Man pushed cold drinks towards camera. he is standing in small shop in Zambia
According to USAID, only four percent of people in rural Zambia has access to power. A Duke University interdisciplinary team Listen to the podcast
Illustration of Carmen Castillo standing with her arms folded, smiling.
Research shows that working-class people almost never become politicians, but Carmen Castillo is both a hotel housekeeper and a Providence Listen to the podcast
Phone, with the image of a leaf that if you look more closely is bodies. A lock on the phone.
Recently, a man opened fire in two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand leaving 50 dead and dozens more injured. The Listen to the podcast
Political satire isn't new, it's been with us throughout history, even Shakespeare's works were packed with political commentary. Lately, though, Listen to the podcast