In this engaging web series, PBS explores hot-button phrases and what they really mean. The Welfare episode includes a discussion from scholar Kimberlé Crenshaw, who coined the term “intersectionality;” along with appearances from Jordan Temple of MTV’s Decoded, and journalist Tracie McMillan.
Michigan Radio • Dec. 8, 2014
When Whole Foods opened in Detroit, there were questions on whether or not the vast majority of Detroit could afford the upscale grocer. Goals were set into place to make the grocer more accessible to the citizens of Detroit. The results, however, have been a mixed bag.
Here, I discuss piece for Slate and FERN, “Can Whole Foods Change the Way Poor People Eat?” with Michigan Radio’s Cynthia Canty.
The Osgood Files, CBS Radio • Aug. 6, 2014
This is Dave Ross, in for Charles Osgood, on the CBS Radio Network.
America doesn’t have a hunger problem. The official term is “food insecurity”. Continue reading “America’s New Face of Hunger”
Seedstock • August 5, 2014
Over the past few years, journalist Tracie McMillan has carved out a space to talk about food in a way that isn’t discussed all that much in the mainstream media, namely, how it relates to the lives of working-class and poor people. Continue reading “Women in Food: Journalist Tracie McMillan Explores Crossroads Of Food And Poverty”
“Talk of Iowa,” Iowa Public Radio • July 31, 2014
The irony is poignant that hunger exists in a state with the nation’s richest soil and the nation’s number-one ranking in corn and soybean production. But despite the bounty around them, many Iowans experience what is now called “food insecurity.” In simpler terms, they can’t find the means to feed themselves or their family, despite many having full-time jobs. Continue reading “The New Face of Hunger (coverage)”
“Leonard Lopate Show,” WNYC • July 28, 2014
Tracie McMillan looks at the face of hunger in this country and why millions of working Americans are struggling to feed their families.