Looking for a new podcast to listen to? Here are a few of my favorites, exploring issues surrounding bias, prejudice, personal identity, racism, and social justice. Click on the broadcast icon or title to link to each podcast.
Unseeable forces control human behavior and shape our ideas, beliefs, and assumptions. Invisibilia—Latin for invisible things—fuses narrative storytelling with science that will make you see your own life differently.
Revisionist History is Malcolm Gladwell's journey through the overlooked and the misunderstood. Every episode re-examines something from the past—an event, a person, an idea, even a song—and asks whether we got it right the first time. Because sometimes the past deserves a second chance.
Four hundred years ago, in August 1619, a ship carrying more than 20 enslaved Africans arrived in the English colony of Virginia. 1619, hosted by Nikole Hannah-Jones, examines the long shadow of that fateful moment.
Explores where notions of "whiteness" come from and investigates possible responses and resolutions to the US's deep history of racial inequities.
Created by the Southern Poverty Law Center, Sounds Like Hate focuses on the stories of people and communities grappling with hate and extremism and searching for solutions.
Law professor and civil rights advocate Kimberlé Crenshaw, known for developing the theory of intersectionality, gathers leaders to discuss current events and political and social events.
Layla F. Saad, host and author of the groundbreaking Me and White Supremacy, interviews change makers and culture shapers on topics of race, identity, leadership, personal transformation and societal change.
Organizational psychologist Adam Grant takes you inside the minds of some of the world’s most unusual professionals to discover the keys to a better work life. One thing’s for sure: you’ll never see your job the same way again.
Hosted by two best friends, one Black and one white, who grew up together on the South Side of Chicago in the 1980s. Today a Harvard professor and an award-winning journalist, they discuss their experiences with the intricacies of race in America.
hosted by journalist, storyteller, and musician Samuel James, 99 Years explores the Black history of Maine and the ties between national and local institutionalized racism.
In an internet era characterized by comment section wars, devastating clapbacks, and anonymous vitriol, Dylan Marron explores what happens when online feuders step out from behind the keyboard and get to know the human on the other side of the screen.
explores the gap between our good intentions for diversity and the impact of those intentions. In this collection of conversations, you will be challenged to think about organizational culture and racial diversity in a fresh and nuanced way.
aims to contextualize current events by exploring the historical events that contributed to them. Throughline's episodes have outlined the history of modern political debates, civil rights issues, and domestic and international policy