We talk with Pulitzer-winning writer Buzz Bissinger, who is among the nation’s most honored and distinguished writers. His new memoir "Father's Day" details his relationship with his son, who was brain-damaged at birth.
We talk with sportswriter and commentator Frank Deford. Deford, who has written 16 books, is a weekly commentator on NPR's "Morning Edition" and senior contributing editor at Sports Illustrated.
Former New Jersey Senator Bill Bradley joins us to discuss the issues he believes are threatening America's progress. He lays out the arguments in his new book "We Can All Do Better."
Robert Taylor was the first openly gay Episcopal dean in the United States. We talk with him about his new book, "A New Way to be Human: 7 Spiritual Pathways to Becoming Fully Alive."
Julia Bolz left her job as a Seattle attorney to build schools and educate young girls in war-torn Afghanistan. She talks about how and why she took on such a monumental challenge and her ongoing work for social justice in developing countries.
Join Albert Fisher, the former Director of Television and Motion Pictures for the 1962 Seattle World's Fair, as he shares his memories of President Kennedy, Elvis Presley, and much more. He was just 20 years old when he got the job which changed his life.
Immigrant rights activist and OneAmerica Founder Pramila Jayapal talks about creating the Seattle-based organization, plus the hopes and challenges for immigrants in America today.
University of Washington assistant professor Shwetak Patel was named a 2011 MacArthur Genius Award recipient at the age of 29. We talk with Patel about his work and what the MacArthur Award means to him.
We talk with Wael Ghonim about the launching of his Facebook campaign to protest the death of an Egyptian man at the hands security forces and how it played a major role in a revolution that brought about the downfall of President Hosni Murbarak.
Seattle singer and songwriter LeRoy Bell talks about his incredible year as a finalist on the hit television series "The X Factor" and its impact on his music career. He also performs some of his songs for us in the studio.
We talk with Doc Hendley, who founded the charitable organization Wine to Water that today provides clean water and sanitation in Africa, Asia, and Latin America. In 2009, he was selected as one of CNN's "Heroes" for his work.
David Horsey, Pulitzer Prize winning political cartoonist, joins us to discuss his decision to leave the Seattle P-I for a similar role with the Los Angeles Times, as well as the art of creating political cartoons and its role in journalism today.
We talk with Gifford and Libba Pinchot, founders of the Bainbridge Graduate Institute, the first graduate school of its kind to focus on business and sustainability. Gifford and Libba talk about their decision to create the program and the high expectations they have for their students to change the world
Inskeep discusses his first book, "Instant City: Life and Death in Karachi" which tells the fascinating and complex story of Pakistan's most populated city. In his book, he chronicles the history, politics, religion, violence, and growth of Karachi.