Saturday, July 31, 2010

The Spirit of Radio...

Tune in!


Tomorrow night
(Saturday, July 31), I'll be hosting the John Batchelor Show beginning at 6 p.m. Pacific Time. Joining me will be Gordon Chang, my colleague on the show and a columnist for

The line-up:
  • Jon Decker (Reuters TV White House correspondent) - the mood inside the White House and the administration's reaction to the ruling on Arizona's immigration law.
The latest from our man at Reuters...
  • Thomas Henriksen - Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution on "the soft approach" in Afghanistan, and the Wikileaks controversy.
  • Tunku Varadarajan - National Affairs columnist for The Daily Beast on the Wikileaks controversy and the presidency.
  • Larry Johnson - counter-terrorism expert and renowned blogger (No Quarter) on what we can expect from the Wikileaks' fallout.
  • Bob Zimmerman - of the space-oriented website, Behind the Black, on NASA (the economy and how Congress is/isn't funding space exploration).
  • Dan Caldwell - distinguished professor and author on nuclear brinkmanship and proliferation issues.
  • Peter Hartlaub - pop culture critic (San Francisco Chronicle) on current films and the state of Hollywood.
  • Lou Ann Hammond - of will discuss the newly "priced" Chevy Volt as well as other electric vehicles.
  • Joe Astroth - chief education officer (Autodesk) on President Obama's efforts to improve American students' performance, particularly in science, technology, engineering and math.
I hope you'll join us...

1 comment:

Debbie Zent said...

The "slippery slope" argument against assisted suicide met the reality taking place in the Netherlands on the show tonight. Wesley J. Smith provided a wealth of important information for those who consider euthanasia a right for those suffering greatly with terminal illness. From his blog: "Dutch doctors now openly engage in infanticide, nearly 1,000 people are euthanized each year who have not asked to die, and the country’s Supreme Court has made it legally available to the depressed." This began as a right only for those suffering with terminal illnesses. Slippery slope? Nope. Reality.