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Línea Abierta : WARSCAPE SONATA. ALSO, GENETICS WIZ.
- Título: WARSCAPE SONATA. ALSO, GENETICS WIZ.
- Invitado: Vladimir Flores.
- Invitados Adicionales: Carlos Bustamante.
- Conductor: Chelis López
- Fecha: WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 2012
- Descripción: WARSCAPE SONATA. Imagine walking into a room and hearing the real sounds of the drug war in Mexico, with news spots, exchanges of gunshots, and testimonies from victims. It is an innovative exhibit called “Warscape Sonata.”
- Género: News
- Ubicación: Oakland, CA.
- Program Number: 6658
- Productor: Samuel Orozco
- Número del Programa: 6658
- Editor: Radio Bilingüe
- Derechos: Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 3.0 United States License
- Asunto: Politics, Health.
- Año: 2012
- Nombre del Programa: la_120411.mp3
- Duración: 59:06 minutes (54.12 MB)
- Formato: Stereo 44kHz 128Kbps (CBR)
WARSCAPE SONATA. Imagine walking into a room and hearing the real sounds of the drug war in Mexico, with news spots, exchanges of gunshots, and testimonies from victims. Radio Bilingüe’s correspondent in Oaxaca, Vladimir Flores, travels to California to present an innovative audio exhibit that remixes sounds of the pervasive drug violence in Mexico to raise consciousness about the human rights situation across the border. This is an interview with the producer of the exhibit: “Warscape Sonata.”
Guest: Vladimir Flores, Radio Reporter and Producer of Warscape Sonata, Oaxaca, Mexico, interviewed in Oakland, CA, http://sonata.warscape.info.
ALSO, GENETICS WIZ. Carlos Bustamante is a population biologist who studies DNA to discover the secrets of human history: the domestication of crops such as rice and of “man’s best friend”, dogs, as well as migration patterns and their connection to language and geography. This interview with Bustamante is part of a series of interviews with the Latino MacArthur Foundation Fellows, or “MacArturos”. Bustamante tells of his efforts to include people from the Americas in the human genome project and to look at genetic differences in people of color and women in the study of chronic diseases, such as diabetes.
Guest: Carlos Bustamante, population biologist, Stanford University, Palo Alto, CA (interviewed in Fresno in february 2012)