Category Archives: Long Time No See

Long Time No See #12 – Hong Kong Protests

A new national security law has called into question the future of Hong Kong. On episode 12 of LTNS, photojournalist Laurel Chor discusses how the law has changed the city and the protests that have enveloped the streets of the global hub for the past year.

Long Time No See #11 – EARN IT Act

The EARN IT Act could fundamentally change how we use the internet by further restricting Section 230 and end-to-end encryption. India McKinney from the Electronic Frontier Foundation and Adi Robertson from The Verge explain what this bill means for the future of the internet on episode #11 of LTNS.

Long Time No See #09 – Feeding America During a Pandemic

In the second episode of Season 2 of LTNS, Michael sits down with Armando Elenes, secretary-treasurer of the United Farm Workers union. Elenes discusses the uphill battles that several farmworkers face in protecting themselves from the pandemic. Many farmworkers do not have a safety net

Long Time No See – Season Two Preview

With media coverage now almost exclusively devoted to the coronavirus pandemic, countless stories may be left out of the media spotlight. Some stories, such as immigration or gun violence prevention, may not be getting as much attention, but may nevertheless have unique intersections with the

Long Time No See #06 – The Opioid Crisis, Part 2

In Episode #04 of Long Time, No See, Michael sat down with Dr. Edwin Chapman to discuss the consequences of the Washington, D.C. Opioid Crisis. Now, in Episode #06, he discusses the political angle and the future of the crisis in the city with Dr. Chapman

Long Time No See #05 – Equal Rights Amendment

Today, June 4th, is the 100th anniversary of Congress’s passage of the 19th Amendment. Despite this historic landmark, the 19th amendment doesn’t go beyond voting rights. That’s where the Equal Rights Amendment comes in. The ERA is a yet-to-be-ratified amendment to the constitution that would

Long Time No See #04 – The Opioid Crisis, Part 1

When we think about the people most afflicted by the American opioid epidemic, we often think of white, rural communities. But new evidence suggests that most of the reporting and discussion around opioids is overlooking communities of color that are struggling with addiction. In the