Sean Cole guest hosts.
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Sean Cole plays a minute of a tune he’s had stuck in his head. Happily.
A lot of music discovery happens when we are kids.
Producer Sean Cole has, unfortunately, experienced something known as “cumulative grief” this year. He writes about the multiple upheavals he’s been dealing with.
Producer Sean Cole scrubs in to observe heart surgeon Dr. John Elefteriades, or Dr.
During an election in which it feels like the very existence of our democracy hangs in the balance, producer Sean Cole and someone very close to him have been dealing with their own immediate existential questions.
To cope with this pandemic, producer Sean Cole finds himself turning to a movie about a pandemic, What's So Bad About Feeling Good? But the virus in this movie isn’t like any you’ve ever heard of. (20 minutes)
Benjamen Walker of the podcast Theory of Everything tells guest host Sean Cole about an Uber drivers strike he came across in Kenya. The guys who didn’t join the strike and kept driving for Uber made extra money since there were fewer cars on the road.
Jerome Ellis is a composer and musician. But this year, at an annual New Year's Day performance event, he got on stage with no instrument, or anything else, and broke a small rule in a monumental way.
The discovery of new information casts a new light on a high school competition. Producer Sean Cole talks to some of the people involved, more than a decade later.
Across the country this week, thousands of incarcerated people have been ordered released early from prisons and jails to try to protect them from the coronavirus. Producer Sean Cole talks to Terry Smith, who got out of the San Francisco County jail last week.
A mom checking in on her son. A son figuring out who he can talk to about his mom.
Sean Cole guest hosts. He was attacked in the street and happens to have a recording of the moment right afterwards.
Zack McDermott was a lawyer who moonlighted as a comedian.
In Richard Brautigan's novel "The Abortion," he imagines a library where regular people can come and drop off their own unpublished books. Nothing is turned away.
After hearing about the heist, Kirk Wallace Johnson gets sucked into the feather underground. He ends up discovering things that the people in charge of the theft investigation didn’t.
The birds Edwin Rist stole were valuable and collected in the mid-1800s by one of the greatest scientific explorers of his time: a man named Alfred Russel Wallace.
Edwin's life in a rarified world of flutes and feathers.
Edwin visits a branch of Britain's Natural History Museum in a little town called Tring.
The detective on the case takes Kirk to the crime scene.
The police track Edwin down after a fly-tier turns in a tip.
Kirk wonders if Edwin has a sidekick who helped him the night of the Tring heist.
In Norway, Kirk tracks down fugitive feathers.
Linndale, Ohio, is a town known almost entirely for its speed trap. Producer Sean Cole explains.