Washington Examiner columnist Salena Zito welcomes Dr. Laura Brown, Director at George Washington University Graduate School of Political Management to the show. Much like Salena, Dr. Brown has an obsessive passion for history and politics. With this joint passion, the two discuss how the 2016 election and current administration has affected the younger generation in pursuing education and careers in politics.

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Published in: Education, Elections, Politics

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  1. LibertyDefender Member

    I loved this podcast.  I am a Salena Zito groupie.  I came by that status accidentally, but serendipitously.  It began back in … what did you say in the podcast – 2008 or so, when Salena Zito and Dr. Laura Brown started having discussions about the shape of politics.

    As a Salena Zito groupie, I am grateful to John Batchelor – easily in the top five of interviewers in all of media – for letting me (and the rest of his audience) listen in on on those discussions.

    As a child growing up in the 70s, I traveled east coast to west coast and back twice by car (pulling a house trailer), with my parents who were always chatting up the locals to find out what life was like there, what was on their minds.  In the mid-80s I read William Least Heat Moon’s BLUE HIGHWAYS, and enjoyed immensely his telling of a similar style of travel – by himself, but always telling the story of the locals, and traveling the two lane highways to find them.

    When I heard Salena Zito tell her stories, they resonated, as I recognized immediately her travel and information gathering technique.  Although I didn’t know it at the time, a groupie was born.  I even bought a Jeep Patriot in 2009 – in exurban Pittsburgh, no less – not knowing at the time that Salena Zito is a Jeepstress, and I’ve taken my Jeep on many a trip along two lane “blue highways” to see the sights, to hear the local chatter.

    My sincerest condolences on the loss of your 300,000+ mile Jeep companion, Salena.  She died a hero.

    Looking forward to more Main Street meets the Beltway (which I suspect will never in my lifetime understand Main Street).

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