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India Tomorrow podcast series from The Anthill trailer
Indian Flag Populist politics, divisive nationalism, an under-performing economy and a strongman leader. Like many countries around the world, India is grappling with these issues at the moment. But the worldâ€™s largest democracy is at a crossroads. Around 900m Indians are heading to the polls over the next six weeks to decide if they want to reelect the current government of Narendra Modi and his Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP). Some commentators have said the very idea of India is at stake. India Tomorrow is a seven-part podcast series by The Anthill. Instead of focusing on the minutiae of the election campaign, weâ€™ll be exploring some of the major issues facing India â€“ whether thatâ€™s with Modi at the helm or not. Weâ€™ll be looking at how identity politics, a global phenomenon, plays out in India. Weâ€™ll be speaking to academics from around the world about the rise of Hindu nationalism, Kashmir, the role of caste and gender in shaping Indian society, and how women and young people experience these. Part one, an episode on Indiaâ€™s information wars and how fake news fuels violence, will launch on April 9. You can sign up to The Anthill newsletter to get an email about each new episode. Weâ€™ll also be publishing transcripts of each episode on The Conversation. And do get in touch with any questions via email@example.com or via Twitter @AnthillPod. Weâ€™ll be putting your questions to academics a bit later in the series. Credits: The Anthill is produced by Gemma Ware and Annabel Bligh. Editing by Alex Portfelix. Thank you to City, University of Londonâ€™s Department of Journalism for letting us use their studios to record The Anthill. Picture source: Ashwin Kumar via Wikimedia Commons Music: Flying Cat & Sitar by Tranko, via Free Music Archive Indrajit Roy receives funding from the UK's Economic and Social Research Council. Annabel Bligh does not work for, consult, own shares in or receive funding from any company or organisation that would benefit from this article, and has disclosed no relevant affiliations beyond their academic appointment.
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#98 - Emailing A Tree
When City of Melbourne launched the Urban Forest Visual strategy to gather data on the city's 77,000 trees, something happened they didn't plan for. In an attempt to engage the community in the data collection process, they added an email function so residents could notify the council if a tree needed help. Instead, the council received an outpouring of love letters, drawings and tributes to the urban environment. So they decided to write back... Featuring:Councillor Cathy Oke, City of Melbourne.Jeremy Walker - Lecturer in Environment, Culture and Society at the University of Technology Sydney. Producers: Cheyne Anderson, Miles Herbert. This program originally aired on Think: Digital Futures.