044: Ep40 – Democracy and Education Today

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

This fortieth episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast features an interview with Dr. Larry A. Hickman, former Director of the Center for Dewey Studies at Southern Illinois University, talking with co-hosts Eric Weber and Anthony Cashio about John Dewey’s rich ideas about democracy and education, as well as what we can say about the state of each today.

Dr. Larry A. Hickman.

Dr. Hickman is a prolific scholar, who has written on countless social issues from gay rights to school funding. He and his colleague Dr. Tom Alexander co-edited a two-volume set of some of the greatest resources available for studying Dewey’s philosophy, The Essential Dewey, Volumes 1 and 2. Larry also directed the Center for Dewey Studies for many years, obtaining grant after grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities and creating an incredible set of digital resources collecting and digitizing Dewey’s works and the works of his contemporaries. In this episode, Larry presents some sobering concerns about the state of education in the United States today, as well as what that and other problems mean for democracy here.

Listen for our “You Tell Me!” questions and for some jokes in one of our concluding segments, called “Philosophunnies.” Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 


(61 mins)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

 

Notes

  1. John Dewey’s New York Times obituary.
  2. John Dewey, Democracy and Education (New York: The Free Press, 1916/1997).
  3. G. W. F. Hegel, The Phenomenology of Spirit (New York: Oxford University Press, 1977).
  4. Zachary Crockett, “The Case for More Traffic Roundabouts,” Priceonomics (September 18, 2015).
  5. Laurie Roberts, “Roberts: Am I Shocked by Senate President’s (continued) Self Dealing? Yep. And Nope.The (AZ) RepublicThe USA Today, March 6, 2017.
  6. Charles Murray, The Bell Curve (New York: The Free Press, 1996), the book that Larry argues we should have stopped paying attention to 20 years ago.
  7. SOPHIA won the American Philosophical Association / Philosophy Documentation Center Prize for Excellence and Innovation in Philosophy Programs!

 

You Tell Me!

For our future “You Tell Me!” segments, Larry proposed the following question in this episode, for which we invite your feedback:

“I’ve got an answer to this question [in a breadcrumb coming soon], but I want to know yours:

‘What is the meaning of life?’”

Let us know what you think matters!  TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below.

043: Ep39 – BC7 – Stoicism Today

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

Dr. Gregory Sadler.This thirty-ninth episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast is a special “breadcrumb” episode with Dr. Gregory Sadler, who was featured in Episode 38. Greg is the editor of Stoicism Today, a publication put out by Modern Stoicism.

If you haven’t had a chance to hear Episode 38 with Greg, we call him the YouTube Philosopher, as he has over 40,000 YouTube subscribers. His videos have been viewed nearly 4 million times, with a combined play time of 71 years. Greg is also the “Chief Lord” or maybe just the President of ReasonIO, a business that puts philosophy into practice.

The logo for Modern Stoicism.

As always, you can reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 


(14 mins)

 

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

Notes

  1. Greg’s writings on Modern Stoicism.
  2. Greg’s Patreon page.
  3. About Stoicism Today.
  4. Stoicon, annual conference.

Let us know what you think via TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below!

 

042: Ep38 – The YouTube Philosopher

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

This thirty-eighth episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast features an interview with Dr. Greg Sadler, The YouTube Philosopher, talking with co-hosts Eric Weber and Anthony Cashio about the great work he has done as a public philosopher. Greg’s videos have been viewed nearly 4 million times…

A screen capture from a video that Dr. Gregory B. Sadler recorded and posted to YouTube, work for which we have dubbed him the YouTube philosopher.

In addition to having built a remarkable following on YouTube, Dr. Sadler is also the President, CEO, and Chief Lord of ReasonIO, a company with which   Greg puts philosophy into practice. With ReasonIO, Greg offers services in public speaking and running workshops. He develops curricula and content for his YouTube channel. He is a philosophical counselor and coach, as well as a philosophical consultant for organizations. Finally, he also serves as a tutor, with 1on1 sessions, assisting students in a variety of ways.

Listen for our “You Tell Me!” questions and for some jokes in one of our concluding segments, called “Philosophunnies.” Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 

(1 hr)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

 

Notes

  1. Greg’s company, ReasonIO.
  2. Greg’s main YouTube channel.
  3. Greg’s writings on Modern Stoicism.
  4. Greg’s Patreon page.
  5. Greg’s Half-Hour Hegel series on YouTube.
  6. Gregory Sadler, Reason Fulfilled by Revelation: The 1930s Christian Philosophy Debates in France (Washington, D.C.: The Catholic University Press of American, 2011).

 

You Tell Me!

For our future “You Tell Me!” segments, Greg proposed the following question in this episode, for which we invite your feedback:

“What do you want philosophy to be tackling in your day to day life problems?”

Let us know what you think matters!  TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below.

041: Ep37 – Philosophy in High School

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

Nick CaltagiaroneIn this thirty-seventh episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast, Eric Weber and Anthony Cashio interview Nick Caltagiarone, who’s been teaching history for 16 years at the West Chicago Community High School, and has taught philosophy there as well for 13 of those years. We spoke with Nick about “Philosophy in High School,” asking why and how to teach philosophy in high school, as well as about Nick’s experience.

Photo of high school students in a deep discussion.

Weber met Caltagiarone at the 2017 meeting of the Philosophy Learning and Teaching Organization (P.L.A.T.O.), which was held in June at the University of Chicago. Caltagiarone has charted his own course, given that there are not many resources designed for helping people to teach philosophy at that level. His story is inspired and inspiring, and can offer guidance for other high school teachers interested in trying their hands at teaching philosophy to high schoolers.

Listen for our “You Tell Me!” questions and for some jokes in one of our concluding segments, called “Philosophunnies.” Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.comand check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 

(1 hr)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

 

Notes

  1. Jostein Gaarder, Sophie’s World (New York: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, 2007).
  2. Jacob Graham, “Presocratics,” The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy (ISSN 2161-0002).
  3. Jean-Paul Sartre, No Exit & Three Other Plays (New York: Vintage Press, 1989).
  4. David Konstan, “Epicurus,” Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, 2014.
  5. Brad Inwood and Alexander Jones, “Hellenistic Thought,” Encyclopedia.com, 2005.

 

You Tell Me!

For our future “You Tell Me!” segments, Nick proposed the following question in this episode, for which we invite your feedback:

“If you could go back and be 17 again, what would you like to have been taught in a high school philosophy course? What would you want to learn about?”

Let us know what you think matters!  TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below.

040: Ep36 – Quality Philosophy for Everyone

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

This thirty-sixth episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast features an interview with Cole Nasrallah, talking with co-hosts Eric Weber and Anthony Cashio about the paper that she gave at the Future of Philosophical Practice seminar at the University of North Carolina Asheville in July of 2017. Cole’s paper was on “The Elements of High Value Philosophy and Audience Accessibility.”

Photo of Cole Nasrallah.

Cole is a philosopher, an author, and a teacher, as well as an artist and photographer. She teaches philosophy at a private girls academy and at the College of Southern Nevada in Las Vegas, Nevada. Cole has written for the public, studied bioethics, and has been a professional photographer. She has a knack for speaking and writing in accessible and clever ways. For one example, in this interview, she explains that “YOLO,” which stands for “You only live once,” is “the poor man’s carpe diem!” We had a great time talking with Cole in Asheville and since then on social media.

Listen for our “You Tell Me!” questions and for some jokes in one of our concluding segments, called “Philosophunnies.” Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.


(58 mins)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

 

Notes

Albert Camus, looking way cooler than just about anyone.

Camus, looking crazy cool.

    1. Introduction to Truth Tables.
    2. Philosophy Bro.
    3. Albert Camus, Nobel Prize winner.
    4. Cole’s essay on Facebook that attracted over 18,000 engagements.
    5. WebMD on tubal ligation.
    6. Photo of Cole Nasrallah, showing her full bunny ears.

      Cole’s full photo, featuring Louise’s bunny ears.

      In case you were wondering, yes, Cole’s photo above is a tribute to Louise from Bob’s Burgers.

     

    You Tell Me!

    For our future “You Tell Me!” segments, Cole proposed the following question in this episode, for which we invite your feedback: When you’re writing or making an argument, the question always to ask yourself is why it matters. It’s the “So what?” question.

    Let us know what you think matters!  TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below.

039: Ep35 – BC6 – 10,000 Downloads Celebration & Giveaway!

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

Photo of PBB tshirts and hat.

This thirty-fifth episode, a short breadcrumb, is being released early to announce the fact that Philosophy Bakes Bread has reached the exciting early milestone of 10,000 episode downloads! We also wanted to put this out early, given that we’re setting a deadline to enter our celebration give-away: October 1st, 2017! Listen to this breadcrumb or read the transcript here below for more information about how to enter!

UPDATES:

Photo of a sticker featuring the Philosophy Bakes Bread logo. This post was first put up in late July, when we had hit 10k downloads. We wanted to announce that fact and to let people know early about ways to win some PBB swag (t-shirt, coffee mug, mouse pad, etc). Since then, we’ve added a new incentive – for every entrant – and we’ve had a lot more downloads since… Here’s the update, as of August 30th:

  1. In addition to those who win swag, everyone who enters will receive a 4″ round sticker featuring the Philosophy Bakes Bread logo. You know you want one… 🙂
  2. After only a month after we first posted this (then, late July, now late August), we’ve gone from 10k downloads to 15,834 downloads…! And from 84 countries. We’re pretty excited. Listenership is growing exponentially. In June, we had 2,600 downloads… July: 3,700, & now in August, nearly over: 4,500 so far. This is really exciting to watch. We are SO grateful!! Thank you all!!

 

Photo of sparklers and fireworks as a symbol of celebration!

Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 

(6 mins)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

Transcript with Info on How to Enter the Giveaway

(more…)

038: Ep34 – Saving American Culture in a Yurt

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

This thirty-fourth episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast features an interview with Drs. Randall Auxier and John Shook, talking with co-hosts Eric Weber and Anthony Cashio about the institute that they and Dr. Larry Hickman (not present in this interview) co-founded, the American Institute for Philosophical and Cultural Thought.

Drs. John Shook (left) and Randy Auxier (right)

Photo by Ryan Michalesko (@photosbylesko)

Dr. Auxier is the author of Metaphysical Grafiti: Deep Cuts in the History of Rock and The Quantum of Explanation, with Gary Herstein, as well as of numerous articles in the philosophy of culture, history of philosophy, philosophy of science, and metaphysics. He’s also been the editor of numerous volumes in the Library of Living Philosophers series.

Dr. John Robert Shook is also a prolific scholar, who has additionally edited several journals and books. John is the author of The God Debates, and Dewey’s Social Philosophy, among many other works. John was on the show early on, in episode 3, “All Shook Up about World War III.”

Listen for our “You Tell Me!” questions and for some jokes in one of our concluding segments, called “Philosophunnies.” Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 


(1 hr 8 mins)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

Notes

  1. American Institute for Philosophical and Cultural Thought, AmericanPhilosophy.net.
  2. In this episode, Eric Weber mentions that people from 67 countries have downloaded episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread. That was true at the time of recording this episode. As of the release of this episode in our podcast that number has risen to 79.

 

 

You Tell Me!

For our future “You Tell Me!” segments, Drs. Shook and Auxier proposed the following question in this episode, for which we invite your feedback:

  1. “What do you think we ought to be trying to do to make America better? What do we need to be doing that we could be doing better?
  2. “Are you content to ride the crest of a high civilization and do nothing whatsoever to pass that wave on to the next generation and the generation after that?”

Let us know!  TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below.

 

037: Ep33 – Cakes, Capes, and Culture Wars

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

This thirty-third episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast features an interview with Dr. John Corvino of Wayne State University, talking with co-hosts Eric Weber and Anthony Cashio about religious liberty and discrimination, the topics of his most recent book, as well as the HERO award he received for 25 years of advocacy on LGBTQ+ issues.

Photo of John Corvino.

John was celebrated in 2017, receiving the “Community Hero Award” from the Board of Directors at Affirmations, Metro Detroit’s LGBTQ+ Community Center. The award recognizes “inspirational leadership, advancing acceptance, equality, and inclusion.” It was presented to recognize John’s 25 years of advocacy since the debut of his “What’s Morally Wrong with Homosexuality?” lecture in April of 1992. John’s most recent book is titled Debating Religious Liberty and Discrimination. Before that, he authored of Debating Same-Sex Marriage, released in 2012, and What’s Wrong with Homosexuality? published in 2013. In addition to his public lectures that have been recorded and posted as videos online, John has produced a series of enormously fun videos analyzing arguments and dispelling myths about topics concerning marriage, religion, sex, homosexuality, the Bible, and the source of morality. 

Listen for our “You Tell Me!” questions and for some jokes in one of our concluding segments, called “Philosophunnies.” Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 


(1 hr 3 mins)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

Notes

  1. John Corvino in a YouTube video.John Corvino’s great YouTube videos.
  2. Plato, Euthyphro
  3. Craig Claiborne, The New NY Times Cookbook (New York: William Morrow Cookbooks, 1990).
  4.  John Cheves, “Appeals Court Says Hands on Originals Did Not Discriminate Against Gays,” The Lexington Herald-Leader, http://www.kentucky.com/news/politics-government/article150169482.html.
  5. Video compilation of John Corvino’s 25 years of leadership in the LGBTQ+ community: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eIMZKPnfX5U.
  6. Richard Mohr, Gays / Justice: A Study of Ethics, Society, and Law (New York: Columbia University Press, 1998).

 

 

You Tell Me!

For our future “You Tell Me!” segments, Dr. Corvino proposed the following question in this episode, for which we invite your feedback: “How would you resolve the conflicts in the following three cases?

  1. Masterpiece Cake Shop: A baker refused to make a cake for a same-sex wedding. This shop was judged guilty of sexual orientation discrimination.
  2. A person wanted a cake made with a Bible verse on it that quoted Leviticus 18:22, which says that “homosexuality is a detestable sin.” The baker said “I’ll make the Bible-shaped cake, but I’m not going to write the words on it.” The customer charged that baker with religious discrimination. The local Civil Rights Commission said that it wasn’t discrimination.
  3. A t-shirt shop refused to make a gay pride shirt. 

How would you resolve these three cases in a way that is consistent, especially making your judgment consistent between the first two cases?”

Let us know!  TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below.

036: Ep32 – The Public Philosopher and the Gadfly

The Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

This thirty-second episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast features a follow-up interview with Dr. Tommy J Curry of Texas A&M University (who featured in Ep9 before this one), on the controversy and death threats that he endured when a piece was published mischaracterizing his work in The American Conservative.

Photo of Dr. Tommy Curry.

Photo of Dr. Tommy J. Curry, courtesy of Benjamin Rasmussen for the Chronicle of Higher Education.

Image of the cover of The Man-Not, by Dr. Tommy Curry. Dr. Curry is the author of The Man-Not: Race, Class, Genre, and the Dilemmas of Black Manhood, which was published in July of 2017 with Temple University Press. Dr. Curry’s work and the attacks he received were examined closely in a piece published on Snopes.com, which shows the dangerous error that the AC piece made. An excellent bit of reporting and writing came out in The Chronicle of Higher Education on Tommy’s story too, though it is situated behind a “pay wall.” Get the story straight from Tommy in this episode for free!

Listen for our “You Tell Me!” questions and for some jokes in one of our concluding segments, called “Philosophunnies.” Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 

(1 hr 6 mins)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

Notes

  1. Tommy J. Curry, The Man-Not: Race, Class, Genre, and the Dilemmas of Black Manhood (Temple University Press, 2017).
  2. Rod Dreher, “When Is It Ok to Kill Whites?The American Conservative, May 8, 2017.
  3. Bethania Palma, “Did a Texas A&M Professor Advocate Killing White People?Snopes.com, June 2, 2016.
  4. On “Paleo-conservatives,” see Samuel Francis, “The Paleo Persuasion,” The American Conservative, December 16, 2002 and Dylan Matthews, “Paleoconservatism, the movement that explains Donald Trump, explained,” Vox.com, May 6, 2016.
  5. The Shoah Foundation preserves memories and history of the Holocaust of World War II. For more information, see this 2017 CNN story: Sara Ashley O’Brien, “Shoah Foundation Is Using Technology to Preserve Holocaust Survivor Stories,” CNN.com, April 4, 2017.
  6. The American Philosophical Association’s “Statement on Valuing Public Philosophy,” May 2017.

 

 

You Tell Me!

For our future “You Tell Me!” segments, Dr. Curry proposed the following question in this episode, for which we invite your feedback: “Should the ‘Alt-Right’ or white supremacist publics constrain the mission and the discourse of universities?

What do you think?

Let us know!  TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below.

035: Ep31 – Sports Fan I Am

Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast

Cover photo for Dr. Erin Tarver's book, 'The I in Team.'In this thirty-first episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast, co-hosts Dr. Eric Thomas Weber and Dr. Anthony Cashio interview Dr. Erin Tarver, author of The I in Team: Sports Fandom and the Reproduction of Identity.

Dr. Tarver is assistant professor of philosophy at Emory University’s Oxford College in Georgia. She is the author of numerous essays and the co-editor of Feminist Interpretations of William James. She teaches courses in logic, ethics, the history of philosophy, and the philosophy of sport.

Dr. Erin Tarver.

Listen for our “You Tell Me!” questions and for some jokes in one of our concluding segments, called “Philosophunnies.” Reach out to us on Facebook @PhilosophyBakesBread and on Twitter @PhilosophyBB; email us at philosophybakesbread@gmail.com; or call and record a voicemail that we play on the show, at 859.257.1849. Philosophy Bakes Bread is a production of the Society of Philosophers in America (SOPHIA). Check us out online at PhilosophyBakesBread.com and check out SOPHIA at PhilosophersInAmerica.com.

 

(1 hr 9 mins)

Click here for a list of all the episodes of Philosophy Bakes Bread.

 

iTunes logo.Google PlayRSS logo feed icon and link.

Subscribe to the podcast! 

We’re on iTunes and Google Play, and we’ve got a regular RSS feed too!

 

Notes

  1.  The LeBron James grandmothers’  fan club.
  2. This is what a philosopher looks like t-shirt.

 

 

You Tell Me!

For our future “You Tell Me!” segments, Dr. Tarver proposed the following question in this episode, for which we invite your feedback: “Should colleges and universities even be in the business of organizing ‘minor league’ sports teams?

What do you think?

Let us know!  TwitterFacebookEmail, or by commenting here below.