Special Coverage

Special Coverage
2:10 pm
Wed July 10, 2013

Live Broadcasts from the Hurst & McCloskey Speakers Series

Wednesday, July 10

Hurst Lecture Series - CANCELLED

Featuring The Right Honorable Tony Blair, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom (1997-2007).

REFUNDS HAVE BEEN PROCESSED.

For questions, call (970) 920-5770.

Saturday, July 13

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Special Coverage
1:03 pm
Wed July 10, 2013

Live Broadcasts of the McCloskey Speaker Series

The 2013 edition of the McCloskey Speaker Series from the Aspen Institute is shaping up to be an engaging array of people, ideas and issues. Aspen Public Radio has you covered with live broadcasts from the series. If you miss a broadcast, Aspen Public Radio will provide archive podcasts on demand for you within 24 hours of each event.

Here's the current broadcast schedule for the McCloskey Speaker Series on Aspen Public Radio:

Saturday, July 13 - 2pm

Decision-making and Leadership: Views from the Statehouse

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Special Coverage
3:04 pm
Tue July 2, 2013

Aspen Ideas Festival - New Strategies for the Prevention and Treatment of Alzheimer's Disease

Hope on the Horizon: New Strategies for the Prevention and Treatment of Alzheimer’s Disease

One out of three individuals may be affected by Alzheimer’s Disease by the age of 80. Leading research scientists have hope, however, that this most insidious illness might reverse itself.

Howard Fillit & Ezekiel Emanuel

Special Coverage
2:53 pm
Tue July 2, 2013

Aspen Ideas Festival - Without Water, Revolution

Without Water, Revolution

Why the effects of drought have so much to do with the revolutionary inclinations of a frustrated populace. Is climate a cause of the Arab Spring?

Solly Granatstein & Thomas L. Friedman

Special Coverage
9:55 am
Tue July 2, 2013

Aspen Ideas Festival - Fear and Hope: Climate Change and Policy Solutions

Fear and Hope: Climate Change and Policy Solutions

Few people appreciate just how badly our society will suffer under likely climate change. We are on the verge of unleashing runaway changes, wherein nature’s forces accelerate the impacts of humanity’s emissions, and we get cascading, unstoppable change. This is important to understand, for we will leave an earth a far diminished place, with many parts unrecognizable. Avoiding such a fate is possible, but only with rapid, serious actions. Presenting climate dangers at length, and without an antidote, just leaves depression in the wake. An emerging story is positive: There are new technologies growing at an astounding pace that can reverse CO2 emissions trends. Recent developments in Germany, Denmark, and China and several US states show the potential. This story begins darkly, but transitions to a discovery of solutions that can help build a much more useful conversation on climate change.

Hal Harvey, James Fallows

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