We meet writer Peter Markus, who spends time fishing on the Detroit River. He creates characters that live in water, mud and on the end of a fishing line. He’s currently at work on a book called "The Fish and the Not Fish."
"Finding it There" by Goldmund; "Interlude 4" by Edgar Meyer
In 2008, a tornado swept through Tom Cook’s home, killing his wife. Distraught, he moved with his daughter to Joplin, Mo., where he bought a new house – and a steel shelter. When a tornado came three years later, they were prepared.
Dr. Chiedza Jokonya was in Haiti recently to provide health care. Near Cap Haitien, she found a hospital in crisis - cholera patients lining the hallways. We also check in with a guest from 2006 who was influenced then and now by the federal policy of "Don't Ask, Don't Tell." And we hear from a young couple starting a blue jean business with the help of the stimulus package.
There's a lot of money in green energy these days, and a lot of public interest in getting away from fossil fuels. Many states are looking at generating power through wind. In a remote part of Maine, a wind power company has already set up 38 turbines. Stetson Mountain is now New England's largest wind farm.
Mike Cianchette is the project operations manager there.
William McDonough has been designing for environmental sustainability since long before the environmental movement had coined the term "green design." When Bill was living in Hong Kong, he saw extreme suffering and scarcity. In the U.S., he saw extreme abundance and waste. Bill is now devoted to overturning those extremes. Also on the show: brush with fame - a flight attendant makes friends with Judy Garland.