Recently, KUER reported on an environmental activist with concerns about corporations like Kennecott Land being listed as “friends” of the University of Utah’s Environmental Humanities Program. Carl Ingwell says they don’t reflect environmental values, and shouldn’t be associated with the program. But as higher education faces continued cut-backs in public spending, what is the proper relationship between corporate donors and university researchers? And what do each get out of the bargain? Thursday, Doug’s guests help us work through those and other questions.
- Carl Ingwell, Environmental Activist
- Jeffrey McCarthy, Director of Environmental Humanities, University of Utah
- William Johnson, Professor of Geology & Geophysics, University of Utah
- Deni Elliott, Ethicist, Chair of Journalism and Media Studies, University of South Florida. She's author of The Kindness of Strangers: Philanthropy and Higher Education [Indiebound|Amazon] and The Ethics of Asking: Dilemmas in Higher Education Fundraising [Amazon]
- Listen to KUER's Judy Fahys' story Environmental Humanities Alumni Question Gifts From Organizations With "Anti-Environmental" Values