Crime and Criminology

StudioTulsa
12:15 pm
Wed March 18, 2015

Journalist David K. Shipler Offers "Rights at Risk: The Limits of Liberty in Modern America"

Aired on Wednesday, March 18th.

Our guest on ST is journalist David K. Shipler, who reported for The New York Times from 1966 to 1988 in New York, Saigon, Moscow, Jerusalem, and Washington, D.C. Shipler is also the author of several books, including "Russia," "The Working Poor," and "Arab and Jew," the last of which won the Pulitzer Prize. He joins us to talk about his latest book, "Rights at Risk: The Limits of Liberty in Modern America," which is just out in paperback. Publishers Weekly, in a starred review, called this work "fascinating and provocative....

Read more
StudioTulsa
2:14 pm
Thu March 5, 2015

"Future Crimes: Everything Is Connected, Everyone Is Vulnerable, and What We Can Do About It"

Aired on Wednesday, March 4th.

Our guest on ST is Marc Goodman, whose still-in-progress professional career has focused on law enforcement and technology; he's served as everything from a street police officer to a senior adviser to Interpol.

Read more
StudioTulsa
4:28 pm
Wed February 25, 2015

Animal Cruelty, Domestic Violence, and the Links Between These Crimes

Aired on Wednesday, February 25th.

Several studies have shown links existing between acts of cruelty toward animals and violence toward human beings -- and it's hardly surprising that 31 states in the U.S. as well as the District of Columbia now recommend (or else mandate) judges to require counseling for persons convicted of animal cruelty. The aforesaid "links" -- and working to end both of these crimes -- are what we're discussing on today's ST. AniCare of Oklahoma, a local grassroots group sponsored by the nonprofit Oklahoma Alliance for Animals, will soon host a two-day AniCare Seminar here in Tulsa.

Read more
StudioTulsa
2:27 pm
Thu February 19, 2015

"The Burglary: The Discovery of J. Edgar Hoover's Secret FBI" (Encore presentation.)

Aired on Thursday, February 19th.

(Note: This show originally aired in November.) Our guest is Betty Medsger, an author and former journalist whose latest book, "The Burglary: The Discovery of J. Edgar Hoover's Secret FBI," is now out in paperback. As a critic for The Wall Street Journal has noted, this is "an important work, the definitive treatment of an unprecedented and largely forgotten 'act of resistance' that revealed shocking official criminality in postwar America. One need not endorse break-ins as a form of protest to welcome this deeply researched account of the burglary at Media, Penn. Ms.

Read more
StudioTulsa
1:23 pm
Wed February 4, 2015

Rachel Lyon Discusses Her Film, "Hate Crimes in the Heartland," Which Will Soon Be Screened in Tulsa

Aired on Tuesday, February 3rd.

We speak by phone with the Emmy Award-winning, Cincinnati-based documentary filmmaker Rachel Lyon, whose films have appeared on CNN, PBS, BBC, the History Channel, and elsewhere. Lyon's newest film, "Hate Crimes in the Heartland," will be screened here in Tulsa on Thursday the 5th at 5:30pm; this screening is part of a free-to-the-public panel discussion happening at the Perkins Auditorium on the OU-Tulsa campus (at 41st and Yale).

Read more
StudioTulsa
2:06 pm
Mon December 1, 2014

Regarding Our Culture's Fondness for Villains, Anti-Heroes, and Other Bad Guys (Encore Presentation)

Aired on Friday, November 28th.

On this edition of StudioTulsa, we listen back to an interview that we first aired earlier this year with the author, essayist, and cultural critic Chuck Klosterman. At that time, we chatted with Klosterman about his essay collection, "I Wear the Black Hat: Grappling with Villains (Real and Imagined)," which is an often funny and highly entertaining exploration of why we as a society are so attracted to -- yet also, of course, repelled by -- villains both fictional and nonfictional.

StudioTulsa
2:48 pm
Fri November 7, 2014

"The Burglary: The Discovery of J. Edgar Hoover's Secret FBI"

Aired on Friday, November 7th.

Our guest is Betty Medsger, an author and former journalist whose latest book, "The Burglary: The Discovery of J. Edgar Hoover's Secret FBI," is just out in paperback. As a critic for The Wall Street Journal has noted, this is "an important work, the definitive treatment of an unprecedented and largely forgotten 'act of resistance' that revealed shocking official criminality in postwar America. One need not endorse break-ins as a form of protest to welcome this deeply researched account of the burglary at Media, Penn. Ms.

Read more
StudioTulsa
2:11 pm
Wed June 18, 2014

TU's Lobeck Taylor Family Advocacy Clinic and Its Recent "Assessing the Cost" Report

Aired on Wednesday, June 18th.

On this edition of ST, we learn about the Lobeck Taylor Family Advocacy Clinic at the TU College of Law, which is, per its web page, "an intensive, one-semester course that offers students the unique opportunity to gain hands-on lawyering experience and explore the ethical, strategic, and theoretical dimensions of legal practice.

Read more
StudioTulsa
5:40 pm
Thu April 24, 2014

Campus Rape Cases in America: A Chat with Kristen Lombardi of The Center for Public Integrity

Aired on Thursday, April 24th.

On this edition of ST, we speak with the award-winning journalist Kristen Lombardi, who's a staff writer at The Center for Public Integrity, and who's probably best known for her series of articles based on an in-depth and far-reaching investigation into campus rape cases in America (which won the Robert F. Kennedy Award and the Dart Award in 2011, as well as the Sigma Delta Chi Award for Public Service in 2010, among other honors).

Read more
StudioTulsa
1:04 pm
Mon December 9, 2013

"The Internet Police: How Crime Went Online, and the Cops Followed" (Encore Presentation)

Aired on Monday, December 9th.

(Please note: This show first aired earlier this year.) On this edition of ST, we chat by phone with Nate Anderson about his new book, "The Internet Police: How Crime Went Online, and the Cops Followed." It's a work that carefully documents how the early, little-to-no-regulation days of the Web gave new opportunities and new avenues to con artists, cheats, liars, spies, snoops, spammers, pornographers, thieves, and other crooks --- and how this new manner of criminal activity basically invented a new kind of police work.

Read more

Pages