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The Memory Palace
The Memory Palace
The Memory Palace
is a monthly historical podcast hosted by Nate DiMeo. The program features historical narratives concerning such subjects as the Cardiff Giant
Cardiff Giant
and the CIA project Acoustic Kitty
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Slate (magazine)
Optional for Slate Plus and commenting only (US readers) Metered paywall (non-US readers)Launched 1996; 22 years ago (1996)Current status ActiveSlate is an online magazine that covers current affairs, politics, and culture in the United States from a liberal perspective.[2][3] It was created in 1996 by former New Republic editor Michael Kinsley, initially under the ownership of Microsoft
Microsoft
as part of MSN. On December 21, 2004, it was purchased by The Washington Post
The Washington Post
Company, later renamed the Graham Holdings Company. Since June 4, 2008, Slate has been managed by The Slate Group, an online publishing entity created by the Graham Holdings Company
Graham Holdings Company
to develop and manage web-only magazines
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Scottsdale Museum Of Contemporary Art
This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (June 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)Scottsdale Museum of Contemporary Art
Art
(SMoCA)Established 1999Location7374 E
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Douglas Rushkoff
Douglas Mark Rushkoff (born 18 February 1961) is an American media theorist, writer, columnist, lecturer, graphic novelist, and documentarian. He is best known for his association with the early cyberpunk culture, and his advocacy of open source solutions to social problems. Rushkoff is most frequently regarded as a media theorist and is known for coining terms and concepts including viral media (or media virus), digital native, and social currency. He has written ten books on media, technology and culture. He wrote the first syndicated column on cyberculture for The New York Times
The New York Times
Syndicate, as well as regular columns for The Guardian
The Guardian
of London,[2] Arthur,[3] Discover,[4] and the online magazines Daily Beast,[5] TheFeature.com and meeting industry magazine One+.[6] Rushkoff is currently Professor of Media Theory and Digital Economics at the City University of New York, Queens College
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David Pescovitz
David Pescovitz
David Pescovitz
is a writer and journalist best known for his work on science, technology and Internet culture. He is also a co-editor of Boing Boing
Boing Boing
and a research director with the Institute for the Future.[1] He was editor-at-large for MAKE and formerly writer-in-residence for UC Berkeley's College of Engineering. Pescovitz earned a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Electronic Media from the University of Cincinnati
University of Cincinnati
and later a master's degree in Journalism from UC Berkeley. Pescovitz co-wrote the book Reality Check (ISBN 978-1-888869-03-3) with Brad Wieners based on his column in Wired magazine. He has also written for a number of publications including Scientific American, Popular Science, The New York Times, the Washington Post,[2] New Scientist, and Business 2.0
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Boing Boing
Boing Boing
Boing Boing
is a website, first established as a zine in 1988, later becoming a group blog. Common topics and themes include technology, futurism, science fiction, gadgets, intellectual property, Disney, and left-wing politics. It twice won the Bloggies for Weblog
Weblog
of the Year, in 2004 and 2005
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This American Life
This American Life
This American Life
(TAL) is an American weekly hour-long radio program produced in collaboration with Chicago Public Media and hosted by Ira Glass.[2] It is broadcast on numerous public radio stations in the United States and internationally, and is also available as a free weekly podcast. Primarily a journalistic non-fiction program, it has also featured essays, memoirs, field recordings, short fiction, and found footage. The first episode aired on November 17, 1995,[3] under the show's original title, Your Radio
Radio
Playhouse
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The A.V. Club
The A.V. Club is an entertainment website featuring reviews, interviews, and other articles that examine films, music, television, books, games, and other elements of pop culture media. The A.V. Club was created in 1993 as a supplement to The Onion
The Onion
despite having a minimal presence on its website in its early years. A 2005 website redesign placed The A.V. Club in a more prominent position allowing its online identity to grow. Unlike its parent publication, The A.V. Club is not consciously satirical.[3] The publication's name is a reference to school audiovisual clubs.[4]Contents1 History1.1 2012–2014 senior staff departures 1.2 Television series 1.3 Move to Univision2 Controversy 3 Regular features3.1 Current 3.2 Former4 Books 5 A.V
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Roman Mars
Roman Mars is an American radio producer. He is the host and producer of 99% Invisible, a KALW
KALW
radio show and podcast, and a founder of the podcast collective "Radiotopia,"[1] which is part of his efforts '"to broaden the radio landscape, making shows that aren’t bound by [the] conventions" of public radio in the United States.[2] He has also contributed to radio programs such as Radiolab
Radiolab
and Planet Money.[3][4] Fast Company identified him as one of the hundred most creative people (number 63) of 2013.[5] In and around 2004 he produced a program called Invisible Ink[6] on KALW
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Presenter
A presenter, host or hostess is a person or organization responsible for the running of a public event. A museum or university, for example, may be the presenter or host of an exhibit. In films, a presenter (but not a host) is a usually a well-known executive producer credited with introducing a film or filmmaker to a larger audience. For example: "Presented by Cecil B. DeMille".Contents1 Broadcast media1.1 Television
Television
presenter 1.2 Radio
Radio
presenter 1.3 News presenter 1.4 Sports presenter 1.5 Weather presenter2 See also 3 ReferencesBroadcast media[edit] In the broadcast media, a presenter is the person who hosts, narrates, or otherwise takes the main role in narrating or hosting a radio program or a television program
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99% Invisible
99% Invisible
99% Invisible
is an independently produced radio show created by Roman Mars that focuses on design and architecture.[1] It began as a collaborative project between San Francisco public radio station KALW and the American Institute of Architects
American Institute of Architects
in San Francisco. Versions of the show are distributed by PRX for broadcast by a number of radio stations, and as a podcast as part of the Radiotopia
Radiotopia
network.[2]Contents1 Overview 2 Reception 3 Guest hosts and collaborations 4 List of episodes 5 References 6 External linksOverview[edit] The show's name is taken from a quote by Buckminster Fuller: "Ninety-nine percent of who you are is invisible and untouchable."[3] Its goal is to expose the unseen and overlooked aspects of design, architecture, and activity in the world
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Mark Frauenfelder
Mark Frauenfelder
Mark Frauenfelder
(born December 22, 1960) is a blogger, illustrator, and journalist. He was editor-in-chief of the magazine MAKE and is co-owner of the collaborative weblog Boing Boing.[1] Along with his wife, Carla Sinclair, he founded the bOING bOING print zine in 1988, where he acted as co-editor until the print version folded in 1997.[2] There his work was discovered by Billy Idol, who consulted Frauenfelder for his Cyberpunk album.[3] While designing bOING bOING and co-editing it with Sinclair, Frauenfelder became an editor at Wired from 1993–1998 and the "Living Online" columnist for Playboy magazine from 1998 to 2002. He is the co-editor of The Happy Mutant Handbook (1995, Riverhead Books), and was the author and illustrator of Mad Professor (2002, Chronicle Books). He is the author and illustrator of World's Worst (2005, Chronicle Books) and The Computer: An Illustrated History (2005, Carlton Books)
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Paul Harvey
Paul Harvey
Paul Harvey
Aurandt (September 4, 1918 – February 28, 2009), better known as Paul Harvey, was an American radio broadcaster for the ABC Radio
Radio
Networks.[1] He broadcast News and Comment on weekday mornings and mid-days, and at noon on Saturdays, as well as his famous The Rest of the Story segments. From 1952 through 2008, Harvey's programs reached as many as 24 million people a week
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Central Intelligence Agency
The Central Intelligence Agency
Central Intelligence Agency
(CIA) is a civilian foreign intelligence service of the United States
United States
federal government, tasked with gathering, processing, and analyzing national security information from around the world, primarily through the use of human intelligence (HUMINT). As one of the principal members of the U.S. Intelligence Community (IC), the CIA reports to the Director of National Intelligence and is primarily focused on providing intelligence for the President and Cabinet. Unlike the Federal Bureau of Investigation
Federal Bureau of Investigation
(FBI), which is a domestic security service, the CIA has no law enforcement function and is mainly focused on overseas intelligence gathering, with only limited domestic intelligence collection
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Cardiff Giant
The Cardiff Giant
Cardiff Giant
was one of the most famous hoaxes in American history. It was a 10-foot-tall (3.0 m) purported "petrified man" uncovered on October 16, 1869, by workers digging a well behind the barn of William C. "Stub" Newell in Cardiff, New York. Both it and an unauthorized copy made by P.T. Barnum
P.T. Barnum
are still being displayed.Contents1 Creation and discovery 2 Exhibition and exposure as fraud 3 Current resting place 4 Imitators 5 Popular culture 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksCreation and discovery[edit] The giant was the creation of a New York tobacconist named George Hull
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Podcast
A podcast, or generically netcast, is an episodic series of digital audio or video files which a user can download and listen to. It is often available for subscription, so that new episodes are automatically downloaded via web syndication to the user's own local computer, mobile application, or portable media player.[1] It is distinct from Internet
Internet
radio, which involves streaming rather than downloading. The word was originally suggested by Ben Hammersley
Ben Hammersley
as a portmanteau of "iPod" (a brand of media player) and "broadcast".[2] The files distributed are in audio format, but may sometimes include other file formats such as PDF or EPUB. Videos which are shared following a podcast model are called video podcasts or vodcasts. The generator of a podcast maintains a central list of the files on a server as a web feed that can be accessed through the Internet
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