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List: My daily listening consumption, in chronological order

Blogger Claire Zulkey’s day starts with Morning Edition and ends with a All Things Considered.

SHARE List: My daily listening consumption, in chronological order
List: My daily listening consumption, in chronological order

Flickr/David Goehring

(Flickr/David Goehring)

Wakeup ‘til leaving for work: Morning Edition

(Then, the things I get paid to listen to and review, which include):
Monday’s edition of WTF With Marc Maron
This American Life
(For the next two weeks as I substitute for another writer): Radiolab
Any audiobooks I am currently reviewing for Emusic (currently: America, You Sexy Bitch)

Lunchtime: Classical music on WFMT

If there is a day game: the White Sox game (or I will listen later that night, at home, while cooking or doing dishes)

Additional walking around music: iTunes shuffle or Pandora

Podcasts I listen to just for fun (Fresh Air, Savage Love, etc)

Audiobooks I listen to just for fun (currently: That Woman)

4 p.m.: All Things Considered

The Latest
Liesl Olson started as director at The Jane Addams Hull-House Museum earlier this month. She joins WBEZ to talk about her future plans for this landmark of Chicago history. Host: Melba Lara; Reporter: Lauren Frost
The city faces criticism for issuing red light camera tickets at intersections where yellow lights fall slightly short of the city’s 3-second policy. And many traffic engineers say the lights should be even longer.
There was a time Chicago gave New York a run for its money. How did we end up the Second City?
Union Gen. Gordon Granger set up his headquarters in Galveston, Texas, and famously signed an order June 19, 1865, “All slaves are free.” President Biden made Juneteenth a federal holiday last year.
As the U.S. celebrates the second federal holiday honoring Juneteenth, several myths persist about the origins and history about what happened when enslaved people were emancipated in Texas.