Fallor ergo sum. [I err, therefore I am.]

—Augustine

Media

Note: Due to the number of media appearances, the harriedness of the author, and (presumably) your limited appetite for listening to every single interview I've ever conducted, the below list is not comprehensive.  If you're looking for the greatest hits, my personal favorites include Talk of the Nation, KQED, Paul Kedrosky's terrific podcast, and -- especially -- New Zealand Public Radio's Kim Hill Show, whose eponymous host is exceptionally funny and smart. 


Talk Of The Nation (NPR)

6/7/2010.  Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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The Takeaway

6/2/2010. Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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Leonard Lopate (WNYC, New York Public Radio)

6/3/2010. Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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Forum with Michael Krasny (KQED, California Public Radio)

6/22/2010. Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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Radio Times (WHYY, Philadelphia Public Radio)

Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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The Conversation with Ross Reynolds (KUOW, Seattle Public Radio)

7/1/2010. Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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Women's Hour (BBC Radio 4)

10/4/2010.  Click here for more.


HearSay with Cathy Lewis (Virginia Public Radio)

7/9/2010. Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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The Colin McEnroe Show (WNPR, Connecticut Public Radio)

7/9/2010. Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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KUER Radio West (Utah Public Radio) 

8/20/10.  Click here for more.


Saturday Morning with Kim Hill (New Zealand Public Radio)

7/31/10.  Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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Infectious Talk, hosted by Paul Kedrosky (Kauffman Foundation podcasts on growth, innovation, and entrepreneurship)

8/24/10.  Click here for more, or use the player below to listen.

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Ed Champion's Podcast

Kathryn talks to Ed Champion, 1/1/2010. Click here for more or use the player below to listen.

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Fox News / Strategy Room


Smoking is seriously bad for your health. Smokers die an average of 14 years earlier than nonsmokers, from causes ranging from lung cancer to heart attacks; tobacco-related diseases are the leading cause of premature death in developed nations. Many of these deleterious effects have been known for over a century – and yet, until the 1960s, smoking was routinely advertised as good for you, and doctors were recruited to champion the health benefits of smoking. Lucky Strike and Camel both advertised themselves as doctor-recommended, and the Journal of the American Medical Association ran cigarette ads until the 1950s. In fact, advertising the health benefits of smoking was so common that at least one brand went on the counterattack: Old Gold billed itself as “a treat, not a treatment.” Today all tobacco products sold in the United States (and much of the rest of the world) are required to carry a warning about the health risks of smoking.