The Spot

Thursdays at 5:30pm

The Spot is KALW’s weekly showcase for the best in public radio podcasts, including 99% Invisible, Blank on Blank, Rendered, Everything Sounds, Fugitive Waves from the Kitchen Sisters, Life of the Law, The Memory Palace, One with Farai, Radio Ambulante, Stanford Storytelling Project, The State We're In, Theory of Everything, Tiny Spark, and Youth Radio.

If you listen to a great public radio podcast you think belongs on The Spot, please e-mail thespot@kalw.org.  Thanks!

Desmond Cole

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...

Audio Pending...

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...


Molly Rambach

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...

Living with Wolves” produced by Jason Albert, originally airing on Life of the Law, November 2014.

In one of their latest episodes, Life of the Law gets up close and personal with the federal government’s Endangered Species Act.

thisiscriminal.com

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...

Flickr user wwiggins, Creative Commons

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...

Katie Mingle, 99% Invisible

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...

Afi Odelia Scruggs

This week on KALW's showcase for the best stories from public radio podcasts and independent radio producers...

  

99% Invisible: “Holdout”  Around 2005, a Seattle neighborhood called Ballard started to see unprecedented growth.  Developers offered a woman named Edith Macefield $750,000 for her small house.  Macefield turned down the money, and developers went ahead and enveloped her house on three sides with a shopping mall.

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