Structural racism and the urban geography of education. To understand the challenges facing students in big city school systems, this podcast pays close attention to who lives where, who moves in, and who is forced to move out.

What is the link between geography and racism? This podcast explores modern geography’s roots in the colonial past, exclusionary textbooks, and an invisibility of race in much of current school geography.

How is Covid-19 changing our geography? This podcast considers what can we learn about humans’ relationship to the natural world through Covid-19.

Doing gender and making geography. In this episode of ‘Mapping Beyond the Grid’, Prof. Saraswati Raju, former Professor of Social Geography at JNU and a pioneering scholar of Gender Geography, maps her journey from a small town in India to the international academia. She discusses various conceptual challenges in doing gender and geography of the global south.

A brief history of redlining, part I. During the Great Depression, real estate-related discrimination included systemized grading of neighborhoods based on the races that lived there.

In Black and White: How racial segregation in housing shaped cities like Columbus. Ohio State economics professor Trevon Logan joins Dr. Terrance Dean and “The Other Side” podcast host Scot Kirk to talk about how policies enacted decades ago to keep neighborhoods segregated still affect cities today.

The legacy of redlining. Discrimination and housing segregation in the United States didn’t happened by chance. In this episode, our guests Richard Rothstein, author of the book The Color of Law, and Emmanuel Martinez, data reporter for Reveal, explain how redlining still shapes our cities and affects people of color. 

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