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                Code Switch What's CODE SWITCH? It's the fearless conversations about race that you've been waiting for! Hosted by journalists of color, our podcast tackles the subject of race head-on. We explore how it impacts every part of society — from politics and pop culture to history, sports and everything in between. This podcast makes ALL OF US part of the conversation — because we're all part of the story.
                W88 Code Switch 2020
                W88

                Code Switch

                From W88

                What's CODE SWITCH? It's the fearless conversations about race that you've been waiting for! Hosted by journalists of color, our podcast tackles the subject of race head-on. We explore how it impacts every part of society — from politics and pop culture to history, sports and everything in between. This podcast makes ALL OF US part of the conversation — because we're all part of the story.

                Most Recent Episodes

                Code Switch: Race. In Your Face. W88 hide caption

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                Code Switch: Race. In Your Face.

                Code Switch is a weekly podcast that explores how race intersects with every aspect of our lives. Hosts Shereen Marisol Meraji and Gene Demby bring honesty, empathy and nuance to challenging conversations.

                Code Switch: Race. In Your Face.

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                Matthew Jordan Smith/Courtesy of Penguin Random House

                Sex, Friendship And Aging: 'It's Not All Downhill From Here'

                This week, senior correspondent Karen Grigsby Bates talks with the best-selling author Terry McMillan, famous for her novels Waiting to Exhale and How Stella Got Her Groove Back. The two longtime friends chat about McMillan's latest novel, It's Not All Downhill From Here, and the topics the book tackles: aging, friendship, race and sex.

                Sex, Friendship And Aging: 'It's Not All Downhill From Here'

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                Piero F Giunti/Latino USA

                The All-Women Mariachi Group That's Lifting Our Spirits

                With all this pandemic anxiety swirling, we thought you might need some music to take your mind off things. So this week, we've got an episode from our friends over at Latino USA. It's about Flor de Toloache, an all-women mariachi group that's making history by bucking tradition and playing a style of music that's usually performed by men.

                The All-Women Mariachi Group That's Lifting Our Spirits

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                Sara Ariel Wong

                The Limits Of Empathy

                In matters of race and justice, empathy is often held up as a goal unto itself. But what comes after understanding? In this episode, we're teaming up with Radio Diaries to look at the career of a white writer who put herself in someone else's skin — by disguising herself as a black woman — to find out what she learned, and what she couldn't.

                The Limits Of Empathy

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                LA Johnson

                When Xenophobia Spreads Like A Virus

                As international health agencies warn that COVID-19 could become a pandemic, fears over the new coronavirus' spread have activated old, racist suspicions toward Asians and Asian Americans. It's part of a longer history in the United States, in which xenophobia has often been camouflaged as a concern for public health and hygiene.

                When Xenophobia Spreads Like A Virus

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                K. L. Ricks for W88

                Claude Neal: A Strange And Bitter Crop

                Eighty-five years ago, a crowd of several thousand white people gathered in Jackson County, Florida, to participate in the lynching of a man named Claude Neal. The poet L. Lamar Wilson grew up there, but didn't learn about Claude Neal until he was in high school. When he heard the story, he knew he had to do something. Our final story about black resistance this month is about resisting the urge to forget history, even when remembering is incredibly painful.

                Claude Neal: A Strange And Bitter Crop

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                Vice President Richard Nixon shakes hands with former baseball star Jackie Robinson in Plainfield, New Jersey, Oct. 4, 1960 where Nixon was campaigning. Robinson has been speaking for Nixon around the country. The vice president's wife Pat, right, looks on. (AP Photo/Henry Griffin) Henry Griffin/AP hide caption

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                Henry Griffin/AP

                Blexodus: The Black Exodus From The GOP

                How did the party of the Ku Klux Klan became the party of choice for black voters? And how did the party of Abraham Lincoln become 90 percent white? It's a messy story, exemplified by the doomed friendship between Richard Nixon and his fellow Republican, Jackie Robinson.

                Blexodus: The Black Exodus From The GOP

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                In 1968, a vicious battle went down between white teachers and black and Puerto Rican parents in a Brooklyn school district. Many say the conflict brought up issues that have yet to be resolved more than fifty years later. Courtesy of Charles Isaacs/Tamiment Library, New York University hide caption

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                Courtesy of Charles Isaacs/Tamiment Library, New York University

                Pt. 2: Black Parents Take Control, Teachers Strike Back

                This is Part II of the story about the 1968 teachers' strike that happened in New York city after Black and Puerto Rican parents demanded more say over their kids' education. We'll tell you why some people who lived through it remember it as a strike over antisemitism.

                Pt. 2: Black Parents Take Control, Teachers Strike Back

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                In 1968, a vicious battle went down between white teachers and black and Puerto Rican parents in a Brooklyn school district. Courtesy of Charles Isaacs hide caption

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                Courtesy of Charles Isaacs

                Black Parents Take Control, Teachers Strike Back

                In 1968, a vicious battle went down between white teachers and black and Puerto Rican parents in a Brooklyn school district. Many say the conflict brought up issues that have yet to be resolved more than fifty years later.

                Black Parents Take Control, Teachers Strike Back

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                A Song For You: My Life with Whitney Houston by Robyn Crawford, Children of Virtue and Vengeance by Tomi Adeyemi, and Such a Fun Age by Kiley Reid. LA Johnson/W88 hide caption

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                LA Johnson/W88

                Books For Your Mind, Belly And Soul

                Books help teach us about the world, our communities and ourselves. So this week, the Code Switch team is chatting it up with the authors of some of our favorite recent (and not-so-recent) books by and/or about people of color.

                Books For Your Mind, Belly And Soul

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