Lebanese-born American Photographer Rania Matar speaks about her life and work with Elliot Reichert, the Eskenazi Museum's first curator of Contemporary Art.
Kayte Young, host of WFIU's Earth Eats, speaks with Poet Ross Gay about growing the community, "passing the rock," and his latest book-length poem, "Be Holding."
Host Jillian Burley speaks with Kelly King, author of The Gen Z Dictionary, about how that alphabet-ending generation is shaping the world of business today.
For WFIU's 70th Anniversary, WFIU News Special Projects Editor Bob Zaltsberg, speaks with Robert Siegel about his 30 years of hosting NPR’s All Things Considered, and the importance of public radio.
Carl Pearson speaks with author and sociologist Jenny Reardon about the issues of identity, justice and democracy that are embedded in the history of science.
Host Aaron Cain speaks with author and historian Mark Roseman about rescue and resistance during the Holocaust, and how to understand people in the past through exploring the uncertainty of their present.
Philosopher and Cognitive Scientist Elizabeth Schechter, author of "Self-Consciousness and 'Split' Brains," speaks with host Aaron Cain about issues of identity, self-knowledge, and what it means to be conscious.
Host Janae Cummings speaks with filmmaker Isabel Sandoval about the challenges she's faced, and why she wants to leave her mark on the film industry.
Host Steve Sanders talks about public opinion and polarization with Political Scientist Steven W. Webster, author of "American Rage: How Anger Shapes our Politics."
Host Aaron Cain speaks with historian John Wukovits, author of dozens of books about World War II, including the untold stories of 35 chaplains from the University of Notre Dame.
Suzannah Evans Comfort speaks with Russian environmental journalist Angelina Davydova about how people in her home country view climate change, and how the rest of the world should view her home country.
David Brent Johnson speaks with Cultural Historian Harvey G. Cohen, author of Duke Ellington’s America, about how music and cinema are good for more than just entertainment.
Elliot Reichert speaks with digital artist Jawshing Arthur Liou about creating otherworldly experiences that are grounded in reality, and about how making art also involves finding it.
Host Aaron Cain speaks with musicologist Peter Burkholder about how the many kinds of musical borrowing can deepen the meaning of music.
Host Aaron Cain speaks with with Alice Greenwald, President and CEO of the National September 11 Memorial and Museum, about responsibility to history, and the morality of memory.
This week on Profiles, Steve Sanders speaks with Indiana University's Associate Dean for Diversity and Inclusion, Vivian Halloran, about tradition, inclusion, and the importance of stepping outside of your cultural comfort zone.
Janae Cummings speaks with with Rasul Mowatt about the struggle for social equality, and about what one anyone can learn about that struggle by watching the Wire.
Philosopher and historian of science Ann Barwich speaks with host Aaron Cain about her book, "Smellosophy: What the Nose Tells the Mind," and about how it takes many minds to answer the question: what exactly is smell?
Host Aaron Cain speaks with Medical Sociologist Elaine Hernandez about inequalities in healthcare, and about finding a way to work together in a crisis.
Host Aaron Cain speaks with Susan Southard, author of "Nagasaki: Life After Nuclear War," about how remembering the past can prevent catastrophes in the present.
Host Aaron Cain speaks with Tim O’Brien, author of "The Things they Carried," about why he returned to writing for his two young sons, and created "Dad’s Maybe Book."
Janae Cummings speaks with Paul Shoulberg, the writer and director of The Good Catholic and Ms. White Light.
IU Assistant Professor of Photography Elizabeth Claffey speaks with artist Ana Teresa Fernández about the ideas of immigration and gender she explores in her work, and what inspires her to create.
Fritz Breithaupt, director of the IU Experimental Humanities Laboratory, talks about what classical music concerts, Stockholm syndrome, Nietzsche, Schindler's List, and helicopter parents can teach us about the dark sides of empathy.
Elaine Monaghan of the IU Media School speaks with Carol Giacomo, a veteran journalist and foreign correspondent who’s also a member of the New York Times editorial board.