Lan Cao witnessed the horrors of war as a child in Vietnam. She found success as an adult in the U.S., but the years didn’t erase her trauma. Turns out, the one person who could empathize was her daughter, Harlan Van Cao.
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Virtual Author Interview With Abigail Dillen
July 8, 2021
Join host Donna Apidone and environmental lawyer Abigail Dillen to discuss the national bestselling book — All We Can Save.
Chosen by Donna for its reflection on the Biden administration's fresh perspective on climate change and its appointments of women in critical environmental positions, All We Can Save illuminates the expertise of a diverse group of women leading the climate fight in the U.S.
In this book, you will find a mix of poetry, art and essays from women like Dillen summoning truth, courage and solutions for how we can rapidly, radically reshape society.
Purchase your book today.
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Member Benefit Details
At this time, CapRadio’s signature events are free and open to the public. We hope you are able to enjoy and share with others. Broadcast Circle members and above continue to gain first access to registration. Please contact Patti Stoltz at 916-278-8945 for questions about the event or member benefits.
"A powerful read that fills one with, dare I say . . . hope?"
"The book is a feast of ideas and perspectives, setting a big table for the climate movement, declaring all are welcome. And that is a comforting — and much-needed — sentiment..."
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Wednesday, February 17, 2021
Malcolm X is well-known as a leader of the Black Power movement of the 1960s. Journalist Les Payne and co-author Tamara Payne uncover new aspects to his personality in the book “The Dead Are Arising: The Life of Malcolm X.”
Friday, January 15, 2021
Nothing says Minnesota like beer. And pie. Both play prominently in J. Ryan Stradal’s latest novel, “The Lager Queen of Minnesota.” Two sisters and a granddaughter find their way through the brewing industry with equal parts laughter and tragedy.
Wednesday, December 9, 2020
Friday, November 13, 2020
Can you change a situation just by changing the narrative? Even if it is an age-old societal concern? Journalist Mary O'Hara says you can. In “The Shame Game” she urges us to change the way we talk to – and about – people who experience poverty.
Monday, October 26, 2020
From slave ships and shackles to freedom of travel, Black Americans have measured their independence by the distance they could safely travel. Dr. Gretchen Sorin’s new book “Driving While Black” explores this history.
Friday, October 9, 2020
When a friend disappears without a trace, you look for her, right? Ruchika Tomar’s award-winning novel, “A Prayer for Travelers,” explores the bonds of friendship and how far people will go in a coming-of-age tale set against the Nevada desert.
Thursday, August 20, 2020
Lakshmi escapes her abusive marriage and builds a career. It’s India, 1955. Alka Joshi’s novel, “The Henna Artist,” captures the scenery of urban and country life, the privilege of the aristocracy and the challenges of a self-employed woman.
Wednesday, July 22, 2020
Devi Laskar’s debut novel, “The Atlas of Reds and Blues,” is an account of systemic racism told through a series of random memories and observations. They are the final thoughts of a woman of color who is shot in her driveway in suburban Atlanta.
Wednesday, June 24, 2020
Irene Butter was just three years old when the Nazis came into power in her hometown of Berlin. She was in her early teens when the Nazis were defeated. Her memoir is filled with childhood hope and the sense of purpose that comes with age.