Host Dick Gordon speaks with Ahmed Errachidi, a Moroccan chef who was held in Guantanamo Bay for five years after he cooked for refugees of the war in Afghanistan.
When Japanese Americans were freed from World War II internment camps, the government surplus foods they’d been fed - hot dogs, ketchup, spam - found their way into their kitchens.
Tommy McKearney, a former prisoner and IRA fighter, tells host Dick Gordon about the Irish Republican Army hunger strikes in Northern Ireland in the 1980s – and his own 53 days without food.
Haya Ajjan, a Syrian living in the U.S., talks to Dick about her family. Then, Dick and Haya call two of her friends, one of whom left Syria for Jordan and the husband who remained in Damascus.
Host Dick Gordon checks in with Issa Touma, a resident of the Syrian city of Aleppo and occasional guest of the program.
Host Dick Gordon speaks with Carlos Warner, an attorney for 11 detainees in Guantánamo Bay. He says as many as 130 have been on hunger strike since February, and they want the world to know their story.
Samir Nahi al Hasan Moqbel, a detainee on hunger strike in Guantánamo Bay, says he’s been deemed no threat to the U.S., yet hasn’t been released.
Charlie Haughey left almost 2,000 photo negatives of his fellow soldiers from Vietnam in a box for 45 years until a friend encouraged him to look at the images and digitize them.
Some of Charlie's photos from Vietnam rediscovered, retouched and brought back to life.
The untold story of the “sisterhood” that led the two-decade investigation and search for Osama bin Laden. "Manhunt", the HBO documentary, premieres this week.
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