Take a trip around the world with CBC Radio's As It Happens. Hear from the people at the centre of the stories of the day — from the complex to the weird and wacky.
Manage episode 293969785 series 2434978
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Colin Furness, an infection control epidemiologist at the University of Toronto explains how valuable rapid tests could be in allowing us to resume many public activities; Our happiness columnist Jennifer Moss talks about taking time to enjoy the summer while bearing in mind the challenges that we'll face as we hopefully make our way out of the pandemic; Our Haydn Watters explains what we can and can't do as the province's stay-at-home order comes to an end; The CBC's Mary Wiens talked to three young women who were meeting up again for the first time in over a year; Amy Shawanda is a PhD student working on Indigenous health issues at Trent University in Peterborough. She adds her voice to those calling for a national investigation into fate of the many children who went missing from Canada's residential schools; Immunologist Aileen Burford-Mason discusses some of the concepts in her book: "The War Against Viruses - How the Science of Optimal Nutrition Can Help You Win."; Laura Tribe of OpenMedia, a non-profit which advocates for Internet users, talks about the implications of the decision by the CRTC not to lower wholesale price for small internet service providers; Newcomers in Peterborough are getting a crash course in the art of storytelling on the radio. We find out more from Laurel Paluck the facilitator of the Newcomer Radio Group project at Trent University and Esther Izarnotegui one the people who's getting some hands-on training.