Redeye

The rabble podcast network offers an alternative take on politics, entertainment, society, stories, community and life in general. All opinions belong to the podcaster; however, podcasters are expected to adhere to our guidelines. We welcome new podcasters -- contact us for details.

On the issues of the day - political, social and cultural - Redeye digs deeper. Open your ears to alternative voices. Hear incisive and challenging interviews with activists and progressive thinkers. Produced by an independent media collective, broadcasting over 35 years on Vancouver Cooperative Radio.

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Podcast
Nov 7, 2006

Transforming water into water

Redeye
How bottled water companies have persuaded us that bottled water is better than water from the tap
Podcast
Nov 3, 2006

Privatization of hydro power in B.C.

Redeye
The Ashlu River is one of many rivers threatened by the introduction of small hydro projects run by private companies.
Podcast
Nov 2, 2006

Critical time for public water systems

Redeye
Poorly funded and under-resourced municipal systems are in danger of failing communities. The water multinationals are eager to seize this moment.
Podcast
Oct 25, 2006

Expo 86 all over again

Redeye
Vancouver housing activist warns of sharp increase in homelessness in advance of 2010 Olympics
Podcast
Oct 22, 2006

Food from cloned animals

Redeye
The US Food and Drug Administration is poised to allow the sale of meat and milk from cattle clones
Podcast
Oct 4, 2006

New book on Afghanistan

Redeye
Sonali Kolhatkar talks about "Bleeding Afghanistan", the book she co-wrote with James Ingalls.
Podcast
Sep 29, 2006

A call to ban the export of raw logs

Redeye
Vancouver Island's old-growth forests are almost gone. The only way to save what's left is to start a wood manufacturing industry.
Podcast
Sep 28, 2006

Public space under threat

Redeye
From airplanes trailing banners to ad-wrapped vehicles on streets, our public space is filing up with corporate messages.
Podcast
Sep 27, 2006

The case against humanitarian war in Sudan

Redeye
Llyod Axworthy and Michael Ignatieff developed the idea of "responsibility to protect". There is a call to apply this doctrine in Darfur.

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