Stateside: Roots of Trumpism in Michigan; using self-compassion to get through pandemic parenting

Dec 1, 2020

Today on Stateside, now that Michigan's ballots have been counted, political demographers are examining the state's 2020 election results. An expert at the Brookings Institute talked to us about how and where support for President Donald Trump formed roots in Michigan—and whether it's likely to continue after he leaves office. Also, we revisit a conversation about parenting amid the COVID-19 pandemic and talk to a Detroit hip-hop artist about breaking the mold in a city rich with talent.

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Listen to the full show above or find individual segments below.

Will Trumpism persist in Michigan after President Trump leaves the White House?

  • John Austin is a non-resident senior fellow at the Brookings Institution. He’s also director of the Michigan Economic Center.

"Day-by-day": Families talk schooling in the age of COVID

  • Jen Guerra is executive producer of podcasts for Michigan Radio.
  • This conversation originally aired on Oct. 9, 2020.

How do you survive pandemic parenting? Lowered expectations and self-compassion.

  • Erin Hunter is a clinical psychologist and the interim director of the University Center for the Child and Family (UCCF) at the University of Michigan.
  • Jen Guerra is executive producer of podcasts at Michigan Radio.
  • This conversation originally aired on October 9.

Detroit’s Neisha Neshae talks about taking her music career to the next level during COVID

  • Neisha Neshae is a hip-hop artist in Michigan.
  • This conversation originally aired on September 11.
  • Support for arts and culture coverage comes in part from the Michigan Council for Arts and Cultural Affairs.
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