Each episode of TriPod: New Orleans at 300 is devoted to a single story or subjects from New Orleans’ rich history.
Life Raft: 'How Can I Reduce Flooding In My Neighborhood?'
Hey TriPod listeners! WWNO and WRKF want to introduce you to a new podcast of ours. It's called Life Raft. It's a show that explores questions about climate change, submitted by listeners like you.
Say Hello To Life Raft, A New Podcast Exploring Everyday Questions About Living With Climate Change
If you’re like us, climate change leaves you with a lot of questions, and they’re not about the rate of ocean warming — they’re about practical things that affect our everyday lives. So, for us and for you, we created a podcast about it.
New Orleans: 300 // Bulbancha: 3000
This is the final episode of Tripod. For these past three years, we’ve been telling stories about New Orleans. But, before it was ever called New Orleans, this place already had a name: Bulbancha . The people that host Laine Kaplan-Levenson spoke with for this episode use this name when they tell people where they live. They live in Bulbancha, and they are telling today’s story -- what it’s like living in present day Bulbancha, and what it’s been like, as a native person, seeing the city
TriPod Xtras: Kiese Laymon
Kiese Laymon is a Mississippi based writer, who’s just released a new book titled "Heavy: An American Memoir." In it, he writes about his struggles with eating disorders and addiction, abuse, and his relationship with his mother. TriPod’s Laine Kaplan-Levenson sat down with Laymon to talk about what his students at the University of Mississippi think about New Orleans, his memoir, and how his literary success fits into a growing trend of black writers from the south receiving national attention.
WWNO Presents: 'Sticky Wicket'
TriPod: New Orleans at 300 shares the first episode of WWNO's new series, Sticky Wicket
Tripod: New Orleans at 300 returns with a look at the Desire community, then and now. If you've from New Orleans, or you’ve lived here for a minute, you know how often locals identify themselves by their neighborhood. Before Katrina, for thousands of New Orleans residents, these neighborhoods were public housing developments: the Magnolia, B.W. Cooper, C.J. Peete, the Calliope. All those developments are now gone, they’ve all been demolished, and so they’re not part of what’s been this ongoing
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