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The “Indictment of the Pearl Harbor 5", is a podcast based on the book of the same name written by Donald J. Young. It carefully details and rightfully places the blame for the unpreparedness of the December 7, 1941, Pearl Harbor disaster, on the heads of the U.S. Navy and War Departments in Washington DC. “Indictment of the Pearl Harbor 5, “ is available on Amazon.com. Donald J. Young is a military historian, author and lecturer, who writes on the pre-Midway period of World War II in the Pa ...
 
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show series
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with host Piya Chattopadhyay: • Columnists Niigaan Sinclair, Susan Delacourt and Jason Markusoff on what the 44th election campaign reveals about Canada• Former Supreme Court Chief Justice Beverley McLachlin returns to end-of-life issues with her novel Denial• Dr. Madhukar Pai breaks down the efficacy and morality o…
 
This week on an all-new season of The Sunday Magazine with host Piya Chattopadhyay: • National Chief of the Assembly of First Nations RoseAnne Archibald • Distinctly-Canadian election language, explained• The National Arts Centre Orchestra returns to the stage• ​Writer Omar Mouallem explores how Muslims shaped the Americas• Reporter Jim DeFede on G…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host Nora Young: • Journalist Ahmed Rashid explores what Afghanistan's new government under the Taliban could mean for the country and the world• Author Jeff VanderMeer on his climate thriller Hummingbird SalamanderFind more at https://www.cbc.ca/sunday
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host Nora Young: • Political psychologist Paul Nesbitt-Larking explores the psychology driving this federal election campaign• Rising British singer/songwriter Arlo Parks on her acclaimed debut record Collapsed in SunbeamsFind more at https://cbc.ca/sunday
 
On the last episode of the season, we chat with a true cottage expert—former editor and publisher of Cottage Life, Penny Caldwell. She shares an insider look into working on the magazine for 18 years, what she’s learned from cottagers, and what makes cottaging in Canada so special. Plus, she answers the most common Q&As we get to the magazine. Also…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host Rachel Giese: • The Kite Runner author Khaled Hosseini reflects on the Taliban takeover of Afghanistan and how decades of conflict have shaped the country and its people• Three Women author Lisa Taddeo on female anti-heroes, the utility of rage and her new novel AnimalFind more at https://cbc.ca/sund…
 
Should a red sky at night really give sailors delight? Michelle interviews David Phillips, senior climatologist for Environment and Climate Change Canada, about the weather lore we love to share. Whether the sun is shining or rain is coming down at the cottage, it’s always a good time for a nap. We revisit an essay by journalist Elamin Abdelmahmoud…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host Rachel Giese: • Toronto Star national columnist Susan Delacourt and Winnipeg Free Press columnist Niigaan Sinclair take Canada's political pulse with an election on the horizon• Television and media scholar Andrew Burke explores the enduring legacy of the 1970s wildlife television spots "Hinterland W…
 
Safe boating practices continue to be a hot topic among cottagers. On this week’s episode, we chat with Diana Piquette, the president of Safe Quiet Lakes, an organization with the goal of making cottage-country lakes safer for everyone. Then we’ll hear about journalist and Lake Simcoe cottager Sasha Chapman’s experience making maple syrup. Last, we…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host Rachel Giese:• Sarnia, Ont. mayor Mike Bradley and Port Huron, Mich. mayor Pauline Repp on the northward reopening of the Canada-U.S. border to fully vaccinated Americans• Bioethicist and Western University health sciences assistant professor Maxwell Smith considers what role vaccine mandates could p…
 
For this week’s episode, we called on Dan Kraus, a Senior Conservation Biologist with the Nature Conservancy of Canada, to discuss how cottagers can protect their lakes through the restoration of their shorelines. However, when it comes to personal health, the cottage is the place where calories don’t count (right?). We’ll listen to an essay by awa…
 
Instead of attacking Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, President Roosevelt believed the Japanese would attack the Far East. Failing to prepare our country or the military for a possible attack, were seven men - all of whom played a part in missing the signs and failing to believe that the tragedy would occur on U.S. soil that fateful morning. This …
 
Art historian Charmaine Nelson on the power of marking the country’s first official Emancipation Day, and how the legacy of slavery is still felt in Canada today. Fans share their thoughts as Blue Jays return to town for the first time since September 2019. And writer Larry Olmstead talks about the power of sports beyond the stadium.…
 
Should you or should you not feed the deer? Michelle interviews the star of the Cottage Life channel, Hope Swinimer, about how to live in harmony with cottage wildlife. And while we’re on the topic of nature, we revisit an essay about journalist Clive Thompson’s most perfect memory of the wilderness. One memory you may want to forget: stepping on a…
 
As the weekend of December 6 and 7, 1941, approached, President Roosevelt's real fear was that Japan would attack the British in the Far East and not the U.S.. If the Japanese had chosen to only attack far off British Malaya, and not Pearl Harbor or the United States, the President actually had a speech prepared to give before a divided Congress. W…
 
Haitian-American historian Marlene Daut discusses the county's history, tracing a direct line from the Haitian Revolution of 1804 to today's unrest, and asks who bears responsibility for that unrest.We also revisit our conversation with journalist James Nestor about the science and history of breathing. He shares some simple ways to improve yours —…
 
We love going to the cottage, but there is something that bugs us about life at the lake. It's not the maddening commute, the frantic Friday packing, or the iffy plumbing—it's the mosquitoes. In this special bonus episode of the podcast, brought to you by the experts at Off!, we’ll share how to keep those pests (and their bites) at bay. Then we’ll …
 
Guest host Elamin Abdelmahmoud speaks with science journalist Sarah Everts about what our sweat reveals about us -- our culture, our physiology, our sociology, even the way we love. We also revisit our conversation with novelist Omar El Akkad about his new novel What Strange Paradise, what children can see about the world that adults ignore, and wh…
 
Join us as we dive deep with writer and educator David A. Robertson, who wrote about the difference between appreciating and appropriating First Nations culture for our June/July 2021 issue. Then journalist Clive Thompson shares his most perfect memory of the wilderness. And for anyone who fears the lake because of leeches, there’s no need to worry…
 
Guest host Elamin Abdelmahmoud speaks with poet and culture critic Hanif Abdurraqib about how the long history of Black performance has shaped him, and what it says about race in America today. We also revisit our conversation with writer Ashley Audrain about motherhood and her debut novel 'The Push' .…
 
If there’s one thing we can thank the pandemic for, it’s our deeper connection to nature. Join Jody Allair from Birds Canada as he teaches us about common cottage birds and how to identify them by their sound. Then we’ll listen to an essay about everyone’s favourite cottage pastime: the puzzle. Plus, have you ever been kept awake by a leaky tap at …
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host David Common:• Mathieu Bourbonnais talks about the destruction of Lytton, B.C., the extreme nature of these fires, and what it will take to break this cycle. • Minouche Shafik argues that we need to renegotiate our social contract so everyone's needs and potential are met. • Lynn Berger explains why …
 
In the premiere episode of season two, we interview Scott McGillivray about the booming cottage real estate market. One perk to the madness is that more people will experience the joy of cottage living, which we explore in an essay about the magic of being completely alone at the lake. And we share the solution to a stinky cottage situation: how to…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host David Common:• Psychiatrist Dr. Nel Wieman about how to grieve the lives lost at residential schools• Hassan Yussuff and Deena Ladd on why essential workers need better protections• Astrophysicist Hakeem Oluseyi on his journey from drug addiction to academia• We also revisit conversation with writer …
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay:• Dr. Gabor Maté on the relationship between trauma and the pandemic• Julie Lythcott-Haims on why adulting is tougher now than ever before• Where were you when Donovan Bailey won gold in the 1996 Olympics?• Omar El Akkad on his new novel 'What Strange Paradise' • Mark Bittman and Rob Dunn on …
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay:• University of Essex professor Natasha Lindstaedt on the G7 summit• Lawyer Dany Assaf on the tragic events in London, Ont. • Donovan Bailey 25 years on from his Olympic gold medal win • Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter Lawrence Wright on his new book The Plague Year• Former Republican congres…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay: Canada’s road to reconciliation • Learning about love and loss through the death of a beloved father • Kurdish all-female militia takes on ISIS • NBA Hall of Famer Chris Bosh on how purpose paves a path to greatness
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay: • A politics panel with Susan Delacourt and Emilie Nicolas• Billy-Ray Belcourt on how love and joy can be acts of rebellion• Our listeners weigh in on the cabin/camp/cottage debate• Edward Hirsch on heartbreak and poetry• Andrea Reid on Indigenous fishing and research…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host David Common:• Paul Rogers on Palestinian-Israeli peace post-ceasefire, • Tim Gill on the importance of urban play for kids • Sali Tagliamonte on the cabin/camp/cottage debate• Kevin Lambert on his newfound success• Emily Willingham on her research into animal penises…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay: • Gershon Baskin on the latest Israeli-Palestinian conflicts• Yung Chang on his documentary 'Wuhan Wuhan'• Ella Al-Shamahi on the return of handshakes• Marcello Di Cintio on the secret lives of taxi drivers
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay: • Jonathon Torrens, Elamin Abdelmamoud and Jen Zoratti talk pandemic highs and lows • Anna Sale talks about hard conversations • 77-year-old Black, trans musician Beverly Glenn-Copeland discusses his late-career renaissance • Plus, odes to the postal code and to moms who've had pandemic babi…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay: • Dr. Madhukar Pai on COVID's brutal impact on India • Stacey Abrams on the power of storytelling • William J. Bernstein on the delusion of crowds • Jacqueline Scott on the intersection of birding and social justice • Ken Otter and Scott Ramsay on the revelations a viral birdsong makes about…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay: • Sheri Madigan and Genesa Greening on mothers’ mental health during the pandemic• Babur Ilchi and Shalina Nurly on growing up Uyghur in Canada• The truth about chumbox ads• Lisa Genova on the science of memory
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with Piya Chattopadhyay: • Susan Delacourt and Jason Markusoff weigh in on the Liberal government's upcoming budget• Jenny Kierstead on building herself up after the Nova Scotia attacks• Jeff VanderMeer on Hummingbird Salamander and environmental activism in art• Gene Kritsky and Rory Egan on Brood X cicadas• Elizab…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with guest host David Common:• Naheed Nenshi reflects on 11 years as Calgary's mayor — and what's next for him• NPR Science reporter Michaeleen Doucleff on learning parenting from ancient cultures• Sook-Yin Lee on Adam Litovitz's undying spirit• Canadian poet Lorna Crozier on love, loss and gardening • Soccer star M…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with host Piya Chattopadhyay:• Vaccine expert Dr. Peter Hotez on the politics of ending the COVID-19 pandemic• Journalist Sarah Jaffe on why your work won't love you back • Larry Olmsted on why sports fandom is good for you, and society • Artist Karen Tam reflects on anti-Asian racism• Musician Chilly Gonzales on "g…
 
This week on The Sunday Magazine with host Piya Chattopadhyay:• Is there a new Cold War brewing?• How to 'futureproof' your job, life and all you hold dear• Humans are hardwired to dance with others, says psychologist• What's next for all those pandemic pets? • Word Processing: The meaning of "nod-crafty" and why it's making a comebackFind more at …
 
The story of fighter pilot Charles Lindbergh, and World War II began like it did for thousands of men who couldn't wait to get into it. Twenty-five years after the end of the conflict, he published his wartime journals - an account of the war that began for him on March 11, 1938 and ended on June 15, 1945. Why 25 years? Probably because of what was…
 
On the afternoon of April 9, 1942, the doorbell rang at the house on 1230 Milan Avenue, Pasadena, California. The postman, who recognized the return address, said to Mr. Thomas Lee, who answered the door, that maybe it was from his son. In the corner of the envelope it showed that it was from Headquarters Sixth Army, in care of Postmaster, San Fran…
 
Part 2- On December 7, 1941, Claude C. Bloch was Admiral in charge of the 14th Naval District in Hawaii at the time of the Pearl Harbor Attack. However, Admiral Husband Kimmel and General Walter Short were both considered to be responsible for the disaster, and were relieved of command. Without another name to directly associate with theirs, the pe…
 
On December 7, 1941, Claude C. Bloch was Admiral in charge of the 14th Naval District in Hawaii at the time of the Pearl Harbor Attack. However, Admiral Husband Kimmel and General Walter Short were both considered to be responsible for the disaster, and were relieved of command. Without another name to directly associate with theirs, the perception…
 
In this episode....the Army, in July 1944, began its three-month Army Pearl Harbor Board investigation. In examining its results, there was no hesitation to criticize and assign blame for the errors made within the War Department; namely, those of Chief of Staff, General George C. Marshall, and its War Plans director, Major General Leonard T. Gerow…
 
This episode continues to unravel the actions of Admiral Kelly Turner- one of three men in the Roosevelt or Washington administration who should have been held culpable for the Pearl Harbor disaster. His correct actions prior to the attack may have led to the Pacific Fleet being aware of the Japanese plans days before it was scheduled. He had the r…
 
This episode attempts to unravel the actions of Admiral Kelly Turner- one of three men in the Roosevelt or Washington administration who should have been held culpable for the Pearl Harbor disaster. His correct actions prior to the attack may have led to the Pacific Fleet being aware of the Japanese plans days before it was scheduled. He had the re…
 
The second episode continues the examination of Admiral Harold R. Stark as Director of Naval Operations prior to the attack on Pearl Harbor. We hear the shocking testimonies given by Admiral Stark and Admiral Kimmel during the questioning by the Joint Committee. Admiral Forrestal, in a meaningless and denigrating epitaph to the results of the Naval…
 
This first episode examines the indictment of Admiral Harold R. Stark as Director of Naval Operations prior to the attack on Pearl Harbor. Secretary of the Navy, James Forrestal lists four charges against Admiral Stark about the critical weeks prior to Pearl Harbor. In his concluding Naval Court of Inquiry report on Stark, he refers to Pacific Flee…
 
For the final episode of the season, we take a look at some of the greats, starting with treasured Canadian journalist and author Roy MacGregor. His work explores what is so special about cottaging in Canada and what makes it unique. Then we’ll listen to the sounds of the regal Great Blue Heron. And to close out the episode, an essay by Roy that’s …
 
Once you pack up the car and put the key in the ignition, your cottage experience is under way. We talk with Dr. Eric Miller from the University of Toronto Transportation Research Institute about how traffic works and the surprising ways drivers can cause problems on the road . Then we’ll listen to the sound of an animal you could mistake for a car…
 
Nothing makes the cottage feel more special than when it’s full of family and friends. But the idea of entertaining everyone can seem overwhelming. Thankfully journalist, cookbook author, and cinnamon bun magician Amy Rosen is here with tips to take the pressure off when it comes to feeding a crowd. Nothing will wake everyone up in the morning like…
 
There is nothing more beautiful than the green canopy of trees that make up cottage country. But the health of our trees is just as important as the beauty and arborist Matt Logan is here to answer reader FAQs. Then we’ve got even more tree talk—you’ll learn how trees communicate through their roots, share nutrients, and can warn one another of inf…
 
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