UTR: Can I Say This at Church?

  Religious people sometimes get a reputation for shutting down hard questions. Host of the Can I Say This at Church? podcast Seth Price started this provocative show as a result of

Even Moms need Moms

Do you remember the experience of learning something new as a kid? Maybe it was riding a bike or climbing a tree. Whether you succeeded or failed, who was the first person

UTR: Words on Water

  Did you know that your body weight is approximately 60 percent water? Your body uses water in all its cells, organs, and tissues. Because your body loses water through breathing, sweating,

Leadership Stories

Did you know that stories are more powerful than a slew of facts and figures?  When processing facts and figures, only two areas of the brain are activated, whereas a well-told story

UTR: Footnoting History

  Footnoting History cycles through multiple hosts each season (all of whom have graduate degrees in the history field and a passion for the crevices of history not commonly explored). Each host’s

Historical Significance with Brevity

As a middle and high school history teacher in Romania, Scott Allsop wanted to find a way to go beyond educational standards by adding a creative flair to his lectures. He also

UTR: The Great Fail

  Sometimes, podcasts cross categories. The Great Fail succeeds at doing so well!  At first, you may think you are listening to a typical true-crime podcast, with openings such as “In March

Go ‘Inside Crime’ with Angeline Hartmann

In May, many of us celebrate both Mothers’ Day and Police Week. That makes this feature particularly special, and why I chose to highlight Angeline Hartmann—mom, Emmy-award-winning broadcast journalist, and host of

UTR: TechStuff

  How does one describe Jonathan Strickland as the host of TechStuff? Incredible! I love listening to him as he describes—in sometimes fun, sometimes serious, and always interesting ways—various happenings in the


It’s All About the Questions

Call Espree Devora “Founder,” “Superhero,” “Creator,” “Leader,” “Geek Tech-Evangelist,” or “Kick-Ass Podcaster”…  But NOT “a woman in tech.”  Like many women in the industry, Espree prefers the reference to being a female