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Remembering Bruce Brown, Whose Search For The Perfect Break Redefined Surfing › Writing on June 16, 1966, just one day after the film The Endless Summer finally got a wide release, The New York Times remarked on its creator's "courage — some might say foolhardiness." For years, he struggled to convince film distributors that even people who had never seen a beach before would want to see his surfing film. And Bruce Brown was right. On Sunday, more than half a century since The Endless Summer hit big screens across America, Brown died at the age of 80 in Santa Barbara, Calif. He leaves behind a film that defined surfing for a worldwide audience and, after a slew of earlier big-screen misrepresentations, finally did so on the sport's own terms. There had already been a surfing boom in Hollywood by the mid-1960s, to be sure, but the surfers they featured rarely failed to be flimsy depictions of no-goodniks or ninnies — and rarely failed to frustrate actual surfers. Then, Brown's film came along. "What Bruce did, and what
Wed, 13 Dec 2017 20:48:00 +0000
How A Deregulated Internet Could Hurt America's Classrooms ›

Wed, 13 Dec 2017 20:42:00 +0000
5 Takeaways From The Stunning Alabama Senate Election ›
In Washington and around the country, Democrats and Republicans are trying to make sense of Doug Jones' stunning upset in the Alabama Senate race. Jones' victory in a state that hasn't sent a Democrat to Washington in almost 30 years was even more shocking than when Republican Scott Brown won the late Ted Kennedy's seat in a Massachusetts special election in 2010. Here are 5 takeaways from Tuesday's political earthquake: 1. The blue wave looks real Democrats have a playbook for 2018. It worked in purple/light blue Virginia and, with some tweaks, it worked in deep red Alabama. Democrats have finally figured out how to get their base voters out in non-presidential elections. Big turnout among minorities, young people, single women, and college-educated suburbanites was the key to Democrats' wins in both states. In Virginia, getting the Democratic coalition out was enough to win, even though Democrats didn't make inroads into the Trump vote in non-metro areas. But in Alabama, where there
Wed, 13 Dec 2017 20:03:00 +0000
'Negro' Not Allowed On Federal Forms? White House To Decide ›
It has been called antiquated and even insulting. But back in 1900, "Negro" was considered modern — a term that could replace a flawed set of categories used to classify people of African descent for the U.S. census. This was a period when a person's race was determined by a census taker, who reported the information back to the federal government based on observations. "Be particularly careful to distinguish between blacks, mulattoes, quadroons, and octoroons," census takers were instructed for the 1890 census . "The word 'black' should be used to describe those persons who have three-fourths or more black blood; 'mulatto,' those persons who have from three-eighths to five-eighths black blood; 'quadroon,' those persons who have one-fourth black blood; and 'octoroon,' those persons who have one-eighth or any trace of black blood." But later in a report on the 1890 census results , the government concluded: "These figures are of little value." "Quadroon" and "octoroon" have never been
Wed, 13 Dec 2017 20:01:00 +0000
'I, Tonya' Director On The Tonya Harding Saga ›
With guest host Tom Gjelten. Twenty-plus years after the whack heard round the world, were talking with Craig Gillespie , the director of the new Tonya Harding biopic “I, Tonya.” Well also talk to sports reporters who covered the attack on rival Nancy Kerrigan. Guests: Craig Gillespie ,  director of the 2017 biopic I, Tonya. Alice Cook , Olympic figure skater and former sports reporter for Boston TV station WBZ. ( @alicemcook ) Christine Brennan , national and international sports columnist for USA Today. ( @cbrennansports ) Trailer of I, Tonya [Youtube] The big story from the 1994 Winter Olympics was the figure skating competition between Tonya Harding and Nancy Kerrigan. A rough-edged competitor in Tonya, a refined beauty in Nancy. A new film revisits the story, featuring the brutal attack on Nancy before the competition but also presenting Tonya in human terms, as a fragile, even tragic figure. This hour, On Point: I, Tonya, the Tonya Harding biopic. Tom Gjelten Copyright 2017 NPR.
Wed, 13 Dec 2017 19:54:00 +0000


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