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Surviving Parkland: The Perspective Of One Teacher Viewpoints Radio

The 2018 massacre at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High in Parkland, Florida was the deadliest high school shooting in U.S. history. A teen gunman opened fire killing 17 students and faculty and injuring 17 others. Viewpoints speaks with high school teacher Jeff Foster who was there that day and is still an active voice in ending gun violence.
  1. Surviving Parkland: The Perspective Of One Teacher
  2. Relationships: The Human Experience In 2020
  3. Culture Crash: The Life Of Alex Trebek
  4. The State of Science
  5. The History of Football as the NFL Celebrates its 100th Anniversary

20-47 Segment 1: Surviving Parkland: The Perspective Of One Teacher

The 2018 massacre at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High in Parkland, Florida was the deadliest high school shooting in U.S. history. A teen gunman opened fire killing 17 students and faculty and injuring 17 others. Viewpoints speaks with high school teacher Jeff Foster who was there that day and is still an active voice in ending gun violence.

20-46 Segment 2: The State of Science

20-46 Segment 2: The State of Science

Before the pandemic, roughly 4 in 10 people across the world believed that if science didn’t exist their lives would be no different, according to a global survey conducted by 3M Corporation. We dig into this staggering statistic and how COVID-19 has altered people’s perception of the field.

20-45 Segment 2: Holiday Shopping 2020: Do You Need To Buy It?

20-45 Segment 2: Holiday Shopping 2020: Do You Need To Buy It?

Compulsive buying disorder affects around five percent of Americans. With prime shopping season fully underway, the number of ads and limited-time deals can lead to several unneeded purchases. We speak with psychologist, Dr. Michael Vilensky about how retailers get you to keep buying and what to do if you feel like you’re shopping is getting to be a problem.

20-45 Segment 1: The State Of Climate Science In The U.S.

20-45 Segment 1: The State Of Climate Science In The U.S.

According to the Environmental Protection Agency, greenhouse gases trap heat in the atmosphere leading to a warmer planet. The largest source of greenhouse gas emissions due to human activities is from burning fossil fuels like coal, oil and natural gas for electricity, heat and transportation. In recent years, the increasingly dry and warm climate in the U.S. has led to extreme fires, record drought and more severe hurricanes. So, what can be done to alter the path we’re currently on and make renewable energy (that results in less emissions) widely accessible for everyone?

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