/ Modified mar 11, 2020 3:58 p.m.

"Secondhand: Travels in the New Global Garage Sale"

Also on Arizona Spotlight: Adiba Nelson shares an open love letter to all women, everywhere; and how UA scientists are understanding climate change through research in the Southern Ocean.

secondhand spotlight 2 In Tokyo's Koenji district, Mio Ojima holds a blouse she designed and sewed from secondhand curtains purchased at a U.S. thrift store.
courtesy Adam Minter

Featured on the March 12th, 2020 edition of ARIZONA SPOTLIGHT with host Mark McLemore:

  • Adiba Nelson is a Tucson-based author, activist, mother, diva and queen bee. From these varied perspectives, she has been able to see many other women in action who are living, giving, and growing. And, in this month dedicated to women’s history, Nelson has a message she’d like to send, loud and clear. You can find more of Adiba Nelson's writing on her website, The Full Nelson. The music is Let You Go by Shekinah, a Southwest Soul production. Adiba Nelson is an independent contributor to this show, and her commentary does not reflect the opinions of Arizona Public Media.
Adiba Nelson Adiba Nelson

- What is the Southern Ocean Climate and Carbon Modeling Program, aka SOCCOM? Meet Becki Beadling, a graduate student in the University of Arizona’s Department of Geosciences, and her advisor Joellen Russell, the Associate Professor of Geosciences and Thomas R. Brown Distinguished Chair in Integrative Science. They’ll explain why the research they are doing at sea near the Arctic is imperative to understanding global climate change.

becki beadling hero 1 UA graduate student in geosciences Becki Beadling on a research vessel in teh Southern Ocean, deploying robotic floats that gather information for the SOCCOM project.
courtesy Becki Beadling

secondhand spotlight 1 At Maple Textiles in Toronto, bales of sorted secondhand clothes will soon be loaded into shipping containers bound for markets in Africa.
courtesy Adam Minter
secondhand spotlight 4 Ibrahim Alhassan outside of one of his television repair shops in Savelugu, Ghana. It's a central gathering point in the neighborhood, often filled with friends, relatives, and fans.
courtesy Adam Minter
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