One of Ramy Essam's songs became an unofficial anthem for the revolution in Tahrir Square. Dick catches up with the Egyptian musician, who says not enough has changed with President Mohamed Morsi.
Burmese activist Nay Phone Latt tells Dick about the four years he spent in prison and the new country he found when he got out.
Dick speaks with Newsweek magazine’s first female senior editor about the year she and 45 other staffers sued the magazine for gender discrimination.
Guest host Sean Cole talks to military defense specialist John Arquilla, who says the U.S. government should hire hackers - instead of prosecuting them.
An Austrian student who challenged Facebook over user privacy.
Writer Andrew Lam speaks about the possible link between immigrant frustrations and violence.
Two government lawyers, June Clarkson and Theresa Edwards, smelled something fishy in a series of mortgage foreclosure papers, and set out to get to the bottom of it. What they got was fired.
Dick speaks with the chief public defender in Luzerne Country, Pa., who started declining new cases for his office because he feels his staff of lawyers might have to take shortcuts.
Then, James Luria, who as a boy of 9 loaded his father’s shotgun and almost shot him.
Days after the Boston Marathon bombings, Magomed Imakaev’s seven-year-old daughter asked him a question that he didn’t know how to answer: “Dad, did you hear that the two bombers were Chechen?”
Host Dick Gordon speaks with William Vizzard, who tracked down firearms for almost three decades, and Jay Wachtel, a veteran firearms trafficking investigator.
Stories from Egyptian activists, two years after Tahrir Square.
Tio Hardiman describes his childhood in Chicago's Henry Horner projects, and the violent rites of passage he experienced.
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