Tiny homes, Voters with disabilities, The uses of evidence

Air Date:
Heard On Central Time
Woman standing in front of a tiny home.
Betty Ybarra stands outside a tiny home development in Madison built by OM Build. Carrie Antlfinger/AP Photo

A nonprofit director shares a new tiny home village project in Oshkosh. Then, we’re joined by a disability rights advocate about what disabled voters need to know for next week’s primary election. Later, we talk with a law professor about why thinking more deeply about evidence can help us in and out of the courtroom.

Featured in this Show

  • Oshkosh's tiny house village for affordable housing

    We learn about a new project in Oshkosh to provide struggling residents short-term affordable housing, as well as skills for managing finances and home management.

  • A disability advocate on what voters with disabilities need to know ahead of the 2022 elections

    A disability rights advocate joins the show to talk about what disabled voters need to know ahead of the 2022 elections in Wisconsin, and to talk about issues of access amid a lack of clarity about who can place absentee ballots in the mail following a recent state Supreme Court ruling.

  • How do we know what's evidence, and what's not?

    We discuss different ways to think about, evaluate, and question types of evidence people present us. A legal theorist teaches us how to reason better.

Episode Credits

  • Rob Ferrett Host
  • Sarah Hopefl Technical Director
  • Tim Peterson Producer
  • Rachael Vasquez Producer
  • Julie Dumke Guest
  • Barbara Beckert Guest
  • Frederick Schauer Guest

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