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Author: WNYC Studios

WNYC Studios is a public media podcast studio home to diverse perspectives and unique stories that inspire and delight.

Co-published with WNYC Studios. In this fourth and final episode of The Scarlet E, On the Media evaluates potential solutions to America’s crippling eviction epidemic.

Co-published with WNYC Studios. This is the dollars-and-cents episode of The Scarlet E, in which On the Media sets their sights on the practicalities and pitfalls of housing America’s poor families in the private rental market.

Co-published with WNYC Studios. Eviction isn't without its own historical context. In vulnerable communities of people of color, displacement and denial of housing are phenomena centuries in the making. This episode maps the persistent line between racist housing

Co-published with WNYC Studios. We have an eviction epidemic in this country. We’ve had one for a long time. And in this new four-part series from On the Media, host Brooke Gladstone will seek out the

Co-published with WNYC Studios. What does Kirsten Gillibrand's rise tell us about the relationship between gender and power in American politics?

Co-published with WNYC Studios. Before “Yes we can!”, there was “¡Sí se puede!”

Co-published with WNYC Studios. Shrill, strident, bossy. These are the misogynistic slurs women often face when they run for elected office. So what should power sound like?

Co-published with WNYC Studios. Women running for office are often forced to play by different rules. We look at two candidates: Stacey Abrams in Georgia and Mikie Sherrill in suburban New Jersey.

Co-published with WNYC Studios. In this episode, we bring you the story of a group of progressive, Texan women who are organizing — in secret — out of fear of retaliation from their neighbors.

Co-published with WNYC Studios. Ida B. Wells is in some ways a forgotten figure, but her reporting on lynchings across the South was unwavering in its mission: calling America out on racial injustice.

Co-published with WNYC Studios. What if we filled all 435 seats in the House with women? Would it make a difference?

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