Date Range Clear
Recorded by Clear
- EZRA Multi-service Center 3
- Catholic social services 1
- Concrete Jungle 1
- Elizabeth Youth Theater Ensemble 1
- Providence 1
- 2 more
Adele, a long-time client of EZRA's, discusses her experience with Uptown's political arena and emphasizes the need for widespread, community education.
Roger sits down with a member of EZRA’s Social Action Team to discuss financial crisis and equitable access to mental health care.
One Small Step conversation partners Alexander Bearden (37) and Valerie White (46) talk about their upbringings, political values, and freedom of choice.
Lyinka Boston (32) shares a conversation with her co-worker Reginald Wiggins (50) to learn about each other's lives and about what brought them into Social Work.
Gloria sits down with a member of EZRA's Social Action Team to discuss Chicago's South Side and Uptown neighborhoods, being white passing, and systemic racism.
One Small Step conversation partners Jill White (52) and Holly [No Name Give] (55) exchange their lived experiences and find many parallels. They relate as mothers over having children struggling on social media, considering online learning, and being independent thinkers.
Margaret Sturgill interviews her friend and coworker Dennis Horton (60) about his childhood diagnosis of polio and how it changed his life.
One Small Step partners Aadil Shah (38) and Karl Kramer (64) discuss influential events and people, the role of the federal government, and their hopes and fears for our country.
One Small Step partners Thomas "Tom" Barlow (39) and John Amoroso (45) share their challenges being divorced fathers of daughters, and their learning process around the changing language and mores regarding sexual orientation and gender identity.
One Small Step partners Faith Martin (48) and Lisa Tanner (55) discuss their concerns about political polarization, how we can make political dialogue more productive, and the power of Gen Z.
Doyce Deas (76) and Shawn Brevard (63) share a conversation about the evolution of the Link Centre, an arts and social services organization in Tupelo, Mississippi.
Syma Mohammed (33) talks with her conversation partner Jihan Daman (53) about leaving Iraq as a refugee at age 13, her four years spent in Greece, her time in high school in Michigan, and the work she does with refugees...
Diane "Dee" Kurtz (90) talks with her friends Jackie Berkelhamer (77) and Deborah Payne (73) about her childhood, her family, the places she has lived, and other life experiences.
Brandon Broughton (25) interviews his grandparents Richard Broughton (69) and Mary Broughton (68) about their early relationship and marriage, their work with children at The Missouri Department of Youth Services, and all the fun they've had together in between.
Colleagues Karen Johnson Slaton (59) and Selena Martinez (24) share a conversation about their work as librarians, the value of libraries, their library’s response to the COVID-19 pandemic, and where they see libraries headed in the future.
Channon Mondoux [no age given] and Jodi Michaels [no age given] come together to talk about Canadiana Fest, a festival that Channon is putting on in October 2023 to celebrate Canadian culture (canadianafest.fun). Channon also reflects on the experiences that...
Laarni and Crystal from Providence Alaska Medical Center work with Brigit from Catholic Social Services on a program to help new immigrants and refugees get assimilated into their new lives in the US. These programs helps provide housing, job training,...
Friends and colleagues David Aronstein (68) and Dale Mitchell (71) discuss their work together on the LGBT Aging Project, an advocacy group they founded in 2001.
One Small Step partners Alycia Wright (47) and Kyle Crossett (45) discuss homeschooling and education, living off the land, and why they think the United States is losing its "middle ground."
Ivan’s story of being an urban survivalist in Atlanta, GA and his work to help people get healthy food with Concrete Jungle.
Part 1 of 2. "The need is so great. We offer services to make right what years have gotten so wrong."