President of B'nai Israel Synagogue Deborah Sternberg joins the conversation to talk about Jewish life in Louisiana. Sternberg invites everyone to attend B'nai Israel's Art and Soul event.
Sternberg says the Jewish community in Louisiana is very close knit and explains the differences in Jewish culture here and in New York City. She talks about the conflict in the Middle East.
Fairleigh Cook Jackson
Jim is joined by Fairleigh Cook Jackson to talk about her new position as the executive director of the Foundation for Historical Louisiana. Jackson discusses what goes on in a typical day as executive director. Jackson gives light on some new projects going on in Baton Rouge and across the state.
Author Charles Fountain joins the conversation to discuss his latest book on the 1919 World Series.
"In the most famous scandal of sports history, eight Chicago White Sox players--including Shoeless Joe Jackson--agreed to throw the 1919 World Series to the Cincinnati Reds in exchange for the promise of $20,000 each from gamblers reportedly working for New York mobster Arnold Rothstein. Heavily favored, Chicago lost the Series five games to three. Although rumors of a fix flew while the series was being played, they were largely disregarded by players and the public at large. It wasn't until a year later that a general investigation into baseball gambling reopened the case, and a nationwide scandal emerged. "-Amazon
Former Metro Councilman Darrell Glasper joins the conversation to discuss the East Baton Rouge Parish Clerk of Court election. Current EBR Clerk of Court Doug Welborn is seeking reelection and running against Sarah Holliday-James. Glasper explains a few public records requests.
A former employee called in to discuss her time in the East Baton Rouge Clerk of Courts office.
Editor of the Daily Reveille Fernanda Zamudio-Suarez discusses how students on LSU's campus are going to vote. She says not many students are making a big deal about the upcoming gubernatorial election like they did last year in the senate race with Mary Landrieu and Bill Cassidy.