Question Culture: The Podcast

Question Everything


History Edition 11: The Other Civil War (Part 2) Question Culture

On this episode, Brian, Lornett, and Derek continue their discussion about the formation of labor movements after the civil war and their impact on society. They also discuss the many ways history is repeating itself in modern day America. 
  1. History Edition 11: The Other Civil War (Part 2)
  2. The March Towards War
  3. Sexism & Gender Roles
  4. History Edition 10: The Other Civil War (Part 1)
  5. Animal Agriculture
  6. Sex Work
  7. Critical Race Theory
  8. History Edition 9: The Civil War
  9. Election Integrity
  10. Science(Fiction) Edition: Comic Book Super Heroes Part II

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3 responses to “Question Culture: The Podcast”

  1. Hi, Neat post. There’s a problem with your website in internet explorer, would test this?IE still is the market leader and a huge portion of people will miss your fantastic writing due to this problem.

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  2. Hi, I recently listened to your podcast on animal agriculture. This is such an important topic and I am so glad y’all decided to address it. I noticed that one of the hosts thought capitalism was the cause of factory farming. I think this absolves consumers of responsibility for demanding and paying for animal products. These industries only exist because of consumers. The only way to stop factory farming is to reduce consumption. Also this is a moral issue. We see animals as a product for our use and not life with inherent worth and deserving of respect, which means that taking their lives unnecessarily is immoral. Although it’s not a popular opinion, it’s an important issue to raise.

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    • Greetings Sarah,

      Thank you for listening, and I am glad you found the podcast informative. We listed some small and big solutions that everyday people can take to change the horrid factory farming system and exploitation of people and animals alike. I would disagree that saying capitalism is the root of the problem lets people off the hook. In a capitalist system, the powers that be will always cut corners to maximize their profits. So the economic system is at fault. But people create these systems, and collectively we can change those systems. In the U.S., this is a slow and time-consuming process that is real positive change. But we have to meet people where they are at. It takes conservations like the one we are having and the ones on the Question Culture podcast to help people think about their consumption habits. But we also need to hold Agri-businesses accountable too.

      Best,

      Lornett

      Like

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