In more than 20 years in public radio, Barbara Bogaev has served as the longtime guest host of NPR’s flagship program Fresh Air with Terry Gross, as well as host of APM’s news and culture magazine, Weekend America and the weekly national documentary series, Soundprint. A Philadelphia native, she began her radio career as the producer of the award-winning talk show, Radio Times with Marty Moss-Coane. Currently based in Los Angeles, Bogaev is a frequent guest host of member station KPCC’s daily news magazine, Take Two, and a recent fellow with the USC/Annenberg Getty Foundation Arts Journalism program. When not on the air, Bogaev writes for the critical-culture website HiLobrow.com, blogs at alwaysmorequestions.com, and donates her family homebrew, Biohazard Ale, to the underground trap-door bar of the L.A. art collective, Machine Project.
Posted In: clowns, GDP, midterm elections, fear
A look at the upcoming 2014 midterm elections, plus what are you scared of?
Posted In: digital divide, Tech, broadband
More than 30 million U.S. homes lack high-speed internet.
Posted In: millennials, narcissism, psychology
A new study says that individuals who grow up during a recession temper traits of narcissism.
Posted In: shopping, spending, consumer
Forget the weekends. Spend your money mid-week in order to get the best deals.
Posted In: debt, debt conslidation
TV ads often promise to get you out of debt for free. But are any of them legit?
Wherever you end up this summer, odds are that you’ll be posting about it on social media sites like Twitter, Instagram, Tumblr and Facebook. But what about LinkedIn?
Posted In: athletics, parenting, children, kids
You don't have to spend a lot to help your kids enjoy and succeed in sports.
Posted In: internships
A series of recent lawsuits against employers offering unpaid internships have changed the rules of the game.
Posted In: Credit card, credit card fraud, consumer finance
David Lazarus tells us a story of one woman's unidentifiable credit card charges.
Posted In: psychology, Retail
Customers are more likely to buy luxury goods from rude, snooty, or aloof salespeople.