Skip to main content
You have permission to edit this article.
Edit
spotlight

The Ethical Life podcast: What does it mean to be a good COVID citizen?

  • 0

Episode 26: Richard Kyte and Scott Rada talk about the unpredictable nature of the pandemic and whether our lives can return to normal anytime soon. Next they discuss the Kyle Rittenhouse verdict and how moral outrage often ignores the law. And in the third segment, they look at a recent survey that asked young people in 21 countries about their futures.

Links to stories discussed during the podcast:

The Lionization of Kyle Rittenhouse by the right, by Meredith McGraw of Politico

Where Are Young People Most Optimistic? In Poorer Nations. by Claire Cain Miller and Alicia Parlapiano of the New York Times

The Changing Childhood Project survey by UNICEF

About the hosts: Scott Rada is social media manager with Lee Enterprises, and Richard Kyte is the director of the D.B. Reinhart Institute for Ethics in Leadership at Viterbo University in La Crosse, Wis.

0 Comments
0
0
0
0
0

Locations

Catch the latest in Opinion

* I understand and agree that registration on or use of this site constitutes agreement to its user agreement and privacy policy.

Related to this story

Most Popular

Reopening to indoor customers after a long COVID layoff on Bloomington’s Wylie Drive is the latest iteration of fast-food in America, now called “quick serve.” You go inside, approach the kiosk, log in, order your food, get a number, wait for it to come up — all by computer screen. 

Kyle Rittenhouse is 18 years old. On Aug. 25, 2020, when Rittenhouse killed two men during a night of civil unrest in Kenosha, Wisconsin, he was 17. But when he took the stand during his murder trial, he looked like he could be 13.

Disappointed the recent international climate summit closed without producing much of consequence to stop temperature creep, activists are now pushing both the United Nations and the United States to declare climate emergencies.

Late last month, state Rep. Matt Krause wrote to an unknown number of Texas school districts, asking them to provide information about books possibly in their libraries’ possession, specifically those addressing sensitive topics such as race and sex.

Get up-to-the-minute news sent straight to your device.

Topics

News Alerts

Breaking News