Peabody Awards Nominations: ‘The Bear’, ‘Bluey’, ‘The Last Of Us’ & More – Full List

The Peabody Awards on Thursday revealed its full list of nominations for its 84th edition, with high-profile TV series like The Bear, Bluey, The Last of Us, Reservation Dogs, Fellow Travelers, Blue Eye Samurai, Last Week Tonight, Jury Duty and Marvel’s Moon Girl and Devil Dinosaur among those making the cut.

The lists, chosen by a unanimous vote of 32 jurors from more than 1,100 entries this year, represents the year’s most compelling and empowering stories released in broadcasting and streaming media as judged by the Peabodys, organized annually by the Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication at the University of Georgia.

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Winners will be revealed May 9 ahead of an in-person awards ceremony June 9 at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel in Los Angeles.

A total of 68 nominees came from today’s list of Arts, Children’s/Youth, Entertainment, Interactive & Immersive category noms, following Tuesday’s release of he Documentary, News, Public Service and Radio/Podcast categories.

See the full list of nominees below.

Overall, PBS received the most noms with 11, followed by HBO / Max with eight and Netflix with four. The Washington Post and Amazon MGM Studios had three apiece, with FX and Meta scoring two each.

Peabody organizers noted the particularly stacked Documentary category, which features four of five of this year’s Oscar Feature Documentary noms including eventual winner 20 Days in Mariupol; and Entertainment field, which features Emmy winners like The Bear. A total of 27 of the noms came in those two fields.

20 Days In Mariupol and Still: A Michael J. Fox Movie documentaries
(L-R) ’20 Days In Mariupol’ and ‘Still: A Michael J. Fox Movie’

“Whether a hilarious comedy, an engaging interactive experience, or a heartwarming children’s show, Peabody is dedicated to honoring the most compelling stories across the media landscape,” Jeffrey Jones, executive director of Peabody said today. “Each of the 68 nominees this year deserve to be recognized for telling unique stories that leave a profound impact in capturing our imaginations.”

Below is the full list of nominees:


The Bear (FX)
In this dramedy meditation on the work required to transform, to move on, to achieve a dream, highly trained young chefs Carmen (Jeremy Allen White) and Sydney (Ayo Edebiri) lead the charge to turn Carmen’s family’s chaotic Italian beef sandwich shop into a bright light of the Chicago food scene.
FX Productions

Blue Eye Samurai (Netflix)
Netflix’s innovative animated series tells of a young warrior driven by revenge against those who made her an outcast in Edo-period Japan, cutting a bloody path toward her destiny, with voices by Maya Erskine, Brenda Song, Kenneth Branagh, and others.
A Netflix Series / 3 Arts Entertainment and Blue Spirit Productions

Dead Ringers (Prime Video)
Amazon’s modern take on David Cronenberg’s 1988 thriller features Rachel Weisz in the dual lead role of Elliot and Beverly Mantle, twin gynecologists unbothered by committing malpractice toward the eventual end of establishing their own birthing center, allowing for commentary on the abysmal state of health care for women in the U.S.
Amazon MGM Studios, Annapurna Television

The Fall of the House of Usher (Netflix)
Mike Flanagan’s gothic horror miniseries for Netflix is loosely based on the works of Edgar Allan Poe, reimagining them to recount the deaths of the six scions of the fictional Usher family, the powerful and corrupt owners of a modern pharmaceutical company.
Intrepid Pictures

Fellow Travelers (Showtime)
Based on the Thomas Mallon novel, this miniseries stars Matt Bomer and Jonathan Bailey as a state department official and a congressional staffer who fall in love during the McCarthy Era, tracing their secret romance, originally thwarted by the “Lavender Scare,” through several decades.
SHOWTIME Presents a Fremantle and Showtime Studios Production

Jury Duty (Amazon Freevee)
This inventive reality-comedy hybrid goes inside an American jury by following one particular juror, who happens to be the only “real” person in the series. The cast surrounding him is made up of improvisational actors who attempt to push him to his brink, but he always comes out the good guy, demonstrating the positive side of “reality” television as well as good citizens.
Amazon MGM Studios, Picrow, The District, Piece of Work Entertainment

The Last of Us (HBO | Max)
This post-apocalyptic drama created by Craig Mazin and Neil Druckmann for HBO, is a faithful video game adaptation set 20 years into a pandemic caused by a fungal infection that turns its victims into zombie-like creatures. The story follows Joel (Pedro Pascal), a smuggler who must safely transport Ellie (Bella Ramsey), an immune girl, across the collapsed United States.
HBO in association with Sony Pictures Television Studios, PlayStation Productions, Word Games, The Mighty Mint, and Naughty Dog

Last Week Tonight with John Oliver: Israel-Hamas War (HBO | Max)
In this clear-eyed episode of his Peabody-winning satirical news show, Oliver discusses the ongoing war, establishing that “any conversation around this has to begin with empathy.”
HBO in association with Peyance Productions and Avalon Television

Lupin (Netflix)
This French mystery thriller series is inspired by the adventures of Arsene Lupin, who was created by French author Maurice Leblanc in 1907. But in this modern version, gentleman thief Assane Diop (Omar Sy), in the mold of Cary Grant in To Catch a Thief, sets out to avenge his father for an injustice inflicted by a wealthy family.
Gaumont Television

Poker Face (Peacock)
Charlie (Natasha Lyonne) has an extraordinary ability to determine when someone is lying. When she hits the road in her Plymouth Barracuda, every stop brings a new cast of characters and strange crimes she can’t help but investigate and solve, in the comfort-watch tradition of Columbo and Murder, She Wrote.
T-Street, MRC Television, Animal Pictures

Reality (HBO | Max)
This film, starring Sydney Sweeney and directed by Tina Satter, is based on the FBI interrogation transcript of U.S. Air Force veteran Reality Winner, who leaked an intelligence report about Russian interference in the 2016 election to the media.
HBO Films presents a Seaview and 2 Sq Ft production in association with Burn These Words, In The Cut Productions, Fit Via Vi, Cinereach, Tanbark Pictures

Reservation Dogs (FX)
Reservation Dogs’ groundbreaking three-season run comes to an end, exploring the backstories of reservation elders as the four teen characters—Elora (Devery Jacobs), Bear (D’Pharaoh Woon-A-Tai), Cheese (Lane Factor), and Willie Jack (Paulina Alexis)—give up on their California dreams and consider their futures on and off the reservation.
FX Productions

Somebody Somewhere (HBO | Max)
The touching small-town dramedy’s second season soars to new (and wrenching) heights as the grieving and lost Sam (Bridget Everett) lashes out at best friend Joel (Jeff Hiller) when he finds a new love, while reconciling through the power and love of found family.
HBO in association with Duplass Brothers Productions and The Mighty Mint


Can You Bring It: Bill T. Jones and D-Man in the Waters (World Channel and APT)
Rosalynde LeBlanc and Tom Hurwitz present the history and legacy of choreographer-dancer-director-activist Bill T. Jones’ ballet “D-Man in the Waters,” which emerged as AIDS became a public health crisis. The 1989 ballet manifested the fear, anger, grief, and hope for salvation that Jones and his colleagues experienced as AIDS took the life of his co-founder and partner Arnie Zane, as well as other troupe members.
Black Public Media and World Channel

Judy Blume Forever (Prime Video)
Young adult author Judy Blume has influenced generations of readers. This documentary examines her impact on pop culture as well as the controversies that have erupted over her honesty about puberty and sex, which are newly relevant in an age of increasing book bans across the country.
Amazon MGM Studios, Imagine Documentaries

Little Richard: I Am Everything (CNN Films, MAX and Magnolia Pictures)
Little Richard: I Am Everything depicts the Black, queer origins of rock ‘n’ roll—and its usurpation by white artists–that started with Richard Penniman, aka Little Richard. Through archival and performance footage, as well as interviews, the documentary tells the story of Little Richard’s life, a story he couldn’t completely reveal himself.
CNN Films, MAX and Magnolia Pictures


Bluey (Disney+)
Bluey, an energetic and imaginative blue heeler puppy, explores the world with her sister Bingo, parents, and friends in this Australian cartoon that has become a worldwide sensation with kids and parents alike.
Ludo Studio, Australian Broadcasting Corporation, BBC Studios

Marvel’s Moon Girl and Devil Dinosaur (Disney Channel)
This animated Disney Channel series, based on characters from Marvel Comics, follows Lunella Lafayette, a 13-year-old genius living with her family on the Lower East Side of New York City, and her friend Devil Dinosaur, a red Tyrannosaurus she meets after activating a portal.
Flying Bark Productions / Disney Television Animation

Summer Camp Island (Cartoon Network)
Created by Julia Pott for Cartoon Network, Summer Camp Island centers on best friends Oscar (an elephant) and Hedgehog (a hedgehog) at a magical summer camp where the counselors are popular girl witches, horses turn into unicorns, sharks talk, cabins are haunted, and Post-It Notes lead to other dimensions.
Cartoon Network Studios


The Blast Effect (The Washington Post)
The Washington Post delves into the AR-15, the weapon of choice for many mass killers, leveraging deep reporting, 3-D animation, and innovative storytelling to illustrate the devastating effect the gun actually has on the human body, something rarely seen by the general public.
The Washington Post

Defunctland (YouTube)
Defunctland is a YouTube channel discussing the history of extinct theme park and themed entertainment experiences, with a supplementary podcast and VR project. Through these stories, the most recent 22-episode season explores the revisionism of the past, the industrial tomorrow, dystopian futures, and the reality of today.
Kevin Perjurer

The Hidden History of Racism in New York City (Instagram)
The Hidden History of Racism in New York City is a six-part micro-documentary series by Kahlil Greene and Ariel Viera touring parts of New York that exist, in part, because of historical incidents of race-based violence, all the while combatting the rampant disinformation on social media that dismisses how race continues to shape our history.
Gen Z Historian, Urbanist Live

Milwaukee Public Library (TikTok, Instagram)
Milwaukee Public Library uses TikTok and Instagram to educate their community on what libraries offer and get young people excited about books at a time when book bans are increasing across the country. Using memes, trending music, and pop culture references, the library’s accounts highlight real library users, librarians, and library features in fresh and fun ways.
Milwaukee Public Library

Pentiment (Xbox, PC, PlayStation 4|5, and Nintendo Switch)
In this historical game, two artists must solve a series of mysterious murders that occur over a 30-year period in a small Bavarian town run by the local Catholic Abbey during the early years of the Protestant Reformation. The game intricately weaves period art and print styles into its visuals while delving into the region’s evolving political, economic, and spiritual landscapes.
Obsidian Entertainment

Reimagined (Meta)
This VR narrative is a female-led, directed, and produced anthology series that takes the audience into a new kind of storybook by showcasing lesser-known fables, mythology, and folklore in a gender-inclusive experience.
Very Cavaliere Productions, Meta Quest

We Are OFK (PlayStation, Nintendo Switch, Steam)
We Are OFK is a virtual music project and interactive narrative that follows a group of friends who form a band, exploring conflicts of creative enterprise, including money, mental health, and loss, as well as the unique challenges of creative work in the digital age.

You Destroy. We Create | The war on Ukraine’s culture (Meta Quest)
In the summer of 2022, Gayatri Parameswaran and Felix Gaedtke took their 360-degree camera behind the frontlines in Ukraine to bear witness to another kind of fight: the cultural battlefield. Their resulting VR film brings audiences close to Ukrainian artists and cultural workers who are protecting, rebuilding, and creating art in a time of crisis.
NowHere Media


20 Days in Mariupol (PBS)
A team of Ukrainian journalists are trapped in the besieged city of Mariupol as they endeavor to continue their work documenting atrocities of the Russian invasion. As the only international reporters remaining in the city while Russian forces close in, they capture what will become some of the most defining images of the war—dying children, mass graves, the bombing of a maternity hospital, and more.
Frontline, The Associated Press

All That Breathes (HBO | Max
Two brothers devote their lives to the quixotic effort of protecting the black kite, a majestic bird of prey essential to the ecosystem of New Delhi that has been falling from the sky at alarming rates. Amid environmental toxicity and social unrest, the “kite brothers” spend day and night caring for the creatures in their makeshift avian basement hospital.
HBO Documentary Films presents All That Breathes in association with Submarine Deluxe and Sideshow; a Kiterabbit Films and Rise Films production in collaboration with HHMI Tangled Bank Studios

All the Beauty and the Bloodshed (HBO | Max)
This film documents the life of artist Nan Goldin and her activism against the Sackler family, whose Purdue Pharma aggressively marketed its OxyContin painkiller—a substance largely responsible for America’s opioid crisis. Goldin, who herself was once addicted to the drug, has led creative protests in an effort to stop major museums from taking Sackler donations and naming galleries after the family.
HBO Documentary Films presents a Participant and Neon presentation

Bobi Wine: The People’s President” (National Geographic)
National Geographic documents Uganda’s 2021 presidential election, in which music star, activist, and opposition leader Bobi Wine rallies his people in a dangerous fight for freedom from President Yoweri Museveni’s oppressive 35-year regime.
Southern Films / Ventureland / National Geographic Documentary Films

The Eternal Memory (Paramount+)
Augusto and Paulina, a couple who have been together for 25 years, face down Augusto’s recent Alzheimer’s disease diagnosis, wondering when the moment will come that he no longer recognizes her.
Micromundo, Fabula, MTV Documentary Films

Eternal Spring [VICE (US) / CBC (Canada) / ARTE (France & Germany) / BBC Storyville (UK)]
This animated documentary written, directed, and co-produced by Jason Loftus is based on the animation of Chinese artist Daxiong and centers the Falun Gong’s 2002 hijacking of broadcast TV stations in Changchun, and China’s continued repression of ethnic and religious minority groups.
Lofty Sky Entertainment Inc.

Independent Lens: Hidden Letters (PBS)
Directors Violet Du Feng and Zhao Qing reveal how modern women in China are working to maintain the tradition of Nüshu, a secret calligraphy language used to communicate during a time when many women were kept from literacy.
Fish and Bear Pictures LLC, Ten Thousand Images, ITVS, ZDF/ARTE, Bird Street Productions LLC, InMaat Productions, EST Media Holdings Inc., Nika Media, Chicken & Egg Pictures

Independent Lens: The Picture Taker (PBS)
PBS’ Independent Lens recognizes the complicated life of Ernest Withers, a Civil Rights photographer and FBI informant. Withers’ nearly 2 million images provided an important record of Black history, but his legacy was marred by decades of secret FBI service revealed after his death.
Picture Taker, LLC, Realization Pictures, ITVS, and BPM, in association with K2 Pictures and Ark Media

Independent Lens: Sam Now (PBS)
A boy helps his half-brother search for his missing mother in this coming-of-age documentary about generational trauma, following Sam Harkness from age 11 to 36 as his middle-class Seattle family is heartbroken and bewildered after his mother suddenly leaves them.
HA/HA Films, 2R Productions, ITVS

Murder in Boston: Roots, Rampage & Reckoning (HBO | Max)
HBO’s series traces the complex history of race-based hostilities in Boston, explored against the backdrop of the 1989 case of Charles Stuart, whose frantic 911 call reporting that he and his wife, a white couple, had been shot by a Black man would ignite a firestorm.
HBO Documentary Films in association with The Boston Globe presents A Little Room Films Production

POV: While We Watched (PBS)
This timely depiction of a newsroom in crisis follows Indian journalist Ravish Kumar for two years as he battles a barrage of fake news, falling ratings, and the resulting cutbacks while struggling to maintain fact-based analyses.
Britdoc Films, American Documentary | POV

Still: A Michael J. Fox Movie (Apple TV+)
This film follows the life of beloved actor and activist Michael J. Fox, detailing his personal and professional triumphs and barriers in light of a Parkinson’s disease diagnosis, and what happens when an optimist faces down an incurable disease.
Concordia Studio in association with Apple

The Stroll (HBO | Max)
The Stroll tells the history of New York’s Meatpacking District from the point of view of transgender sex workers who lived and worked there, recounting the violence, policing, and gentrification that eventually led to a movement for trans rights.
HBO Documentary Films

To Kill a Tiger (TVO, Knowledge Network)
Ranjit, a farmer in India, demands justice for his 13-year-old daughter, the victim of a brutal gang rape. His decision to support his daughter is virtually unheard of, and his journey unprecedented.
Notice Pictures Inc., National Film Board of Canada


ABC News Studios IMPACT x Nightline: On The Brink (Hulu)
ABC anchor Diane Sawyer and senior congressional correspondent Rachel Scott report on the harrowing stories resulting from new healthcare restrictions on pregnant women, with severe penalties threatening physicians and women facing life-threatening delays.
ABC News

Against All Enemies (NBC 5 / KXAS-TV Dallas-Fort Worth)
NBC 5 in North Texas investigates a group with ties to the Oath Keepers, a far-right anti-government movement that is recruiting and training Texas police to enforce its beliefs instead of established laws, claiming that sheriffs are more powerful than the FBI and the president.
NBC 5 / KXAS-TV Dallas-Fort Worth

Clarence and Ginni Thomas: Politics, Power and the Supreme Court (PBS)
Controversy has swirled around U.S. Supreme Court justice Clarence Thomas and his political activist wife, Ginni. FRONTLINE traces the couple’s rise to power in a narrative that intersects with the history of race and conservatism in America.
Frontline (PBS)

Hate Comes to Main Street (WTVF-TV, NewsChannel 5)
As a bizarre political campaign unfolded in a small Tennessee town, WTVF’s chief investigative reporter Phil Williams was unflinching in exposing the lies of a Christian nationalist, anti-LBGTQ mayoral candidate, even in the face of threats from white supremacists. Williams’ committed coverage resulted in record voter turnout and a resounding defeat for the controversial candidate and her far-right allies.
WTVF-TV, NewsChannel 5 

Inside the Iranian Uprising (PBS)
In this documentary, Frontline uses protestor footage to take viewers inside the uprising in Iran after the death of a young woman who was in police custody, accused of breaking the Islamic regime’s strict, gendered dress code. More than 500 Iranians were killed in the ensuing crackdown, including 72 children, and these citizen videos provide unique documentation of the events, given press restrictions in the country.
Frontline (PBS)

It’s Bisan from Gaza and I’m Still Alive” (Al Jazeera Media Network)
Independent journalist Bisan Owda reports from her own social media account as she leaves her home in Gaza City and is repeatedly displaced during the Israeli bombing of Gaza Strip. In collaboration with AJ+, Bisan provides a critical, on-the-ground perspective in a place that has been difficult for international journalists to access.

Nowhere To Turn (Tegna/ KARE-TV/
Minnesota’s KARE11 begins with a local case that leads to a nationwide investigation of widespread sexual assault perpetrated by private contractors who are charged with transporting inmates over long distances.

Shadow Men: Inside Wagner, Russia’s Secret War Company (
This 40-minute documentary film goes behind the scenes of the Wagner Group, a nefarious organization led by Yevgeny Prigozhin—a mercenary, oligarch, and onetime associate of Russian President Vladimir Putin—who has since rebelled against the leader and died in a plane crash.
The Wall Street Journal 

The Sixth (WANF-TV, CBS)
This Atlanta News First series documents Georgia’s failure to represent defendants who can’t afford lawyers, and the ways they languish in various states of imprisonment without a speedy trial, including a man who has spent ten years in jail without getting his day in court.
Atlanta News First 

War in the Holy Land (PBS NewsHour)
PBS News’ one-hour primetime special aired one week after the October 7th Hamas attacks, helping viewers make sense of the devastation, the Palestinian group responsible, the intelligence failures of Israel and its allies, and the history of the region’s tensions.
PBS NewsHour, PBS News

The Wrong Man (KFOR)
Twenty years ago, an imprisoned man, Glynn Simmons, sent a letter to Oklahoma’s News 4 explaining that he had been wrongfully convicted. For two decades, the station’s Ali Meyer investigated, and now, finally, Simmons has been exonerated.

Public Service

911: Hanging on the Line (KNTV)
After a stabbed Oakland, California, police officer almost died because his own 911 calls failed to connect to an operator, the NBC Bay Area Investigative Unit uncovered a deeply broken city, state, and federal 911 system. Their persistent coverage led to state action and, ultimately, Oakland investing millions of dollars into its 911 center.
NBC Bay Area

After Uvalde: Guns, Grief & Texas Politics (PBS)
A year after the Uvalde school shooting, Frontline, Futuro Investigates, and The Texas Tribune teamed up to document one community’s trauma amid the ongoing fight over assault rifles. Journalist Maria Hinojosa examines the police response, Uvalde’s history of struggle, and its efforts to heal.
Frontline (PBS), Futuro Investigates, The Texas Tribune

America and the Taliban (PBS)
Frontline’s three-part documentary looks into how the United States lost the war in Afghanistan, who is responsible, and what the human cost has ultimately been, using decades of on-the-ground reporting as well as interviews with U.S. and Taliban officials.
Frontline (PBS)

America’s Dangerous Trucks (PBS)
Deadly traffic accidents involving large trucks have surged over the past decade. In an unforgettable hourlong documentary, FRONTLINE and ProPublica examine a particularly harrowing type of truck accident—“underride crashes”—and why they keep happening despite a relatively inexpensive solutions.
Frontline (PBS), ProPublica

The Post Roe Baby Boom: Inside Mississippi’s Maternal Health Crisis (USA Today streaming channels)
Thousands more babies are expected to be born each year in Mississippi after the state’s restrictive abortion ban was passed in the wake of the overturning of Roe v. Wade. This USA Today film takes viewers to the Mississippi Delta to document how these pregnancies are playing out, particularly for women in rural areas where the maternal healthcare system was already pushed to its brink.
USA Today and The Tennessean 


The Big Dig (GBH-News)
Boston Public Radio station GBH takes on the humdrum subject of infrastructure and makes it riveting by going deep on Boston’s large-scale “Big Dig” project, a highway tunneling effort that became infamous for its ballooning price and ever-lengthening timeline, though in the end delivering on its promises.
GBH-News and PRX

Borrowed and Banned (Brooklyn Public Library)
Over a ten-episode podcast series, the Brooklyn Public Library traces the war against books in America by talking to those who are most affected by it—students, librarians, and teachers whose livelihoods are threatened when they resist, and writers whose books are embattled.
Brooklyn Public Library 

How the Far Right is Making Voting Fraud Easier (NPR)
The ERIC system is one of the best tools states have to catch voter fraud. In a months-long reporting project, NPR uncovered the conservative movement working to sabotage the system, despite the Republican Party’s claims that it is dedicated to catching and rooting out voting improprieties.

The COVID Tracking Project (PRX)
The Covid Tracking Project, a massive volunteer effort to document tests, hospitalizations, and deaths in an effort to show where the virus was, and who was dying, became a de facto source of data amid the chaos of Covid-19. The series addresses the crucial concerns the United States faces about why the nation had to rely on volunteerism, rather than federal and state public health institutions, to receive critical Covid data during the worst public health crisis in a century.
Reveal from The Center for Investigative Reporting and PRX, and ACKO Productions

The Empty Grave of Comrade Bishop (Podcast platforms)
A two-year investigation by The Washington Post uncovers new details in a long-running international mystery: When Maurice Bishop, the revolutionary leader of Grenada, was executed in 1983 alongside seven others, where did their remains go? Through more than 100 interviews and archival research, this podcast examines the evidence, including the role played by the U.S. government.
The Washington Post 

Post Reports: Surviving to graduation (Podcast platforms)
Post Reports’ three-part series chronicles a year inside Huguenot High School in Richmond, Virginia, a school that experienced several shootings and deaths to learn how the fallout is affecting students and teachers and what educators are doing to prevent future tragedies. But while the reporters were embedded at the school, a student was shot and killed behind the baseball fields, making this a real-time look at the ripple effects of gun violence.
The Washington Post 

Prison Town (Spotify)
In the midst of a federal investigation into civil rights violations in Georgia’s prisons, this podcast uses one prison in South Georgia as a case study, tracing murders on the outside back to inmates on the inside. With hitmen for hire, prison riots, a multimillion-dollar contraband circle, and a warden that has been charged with corruption, the episodes illuminate many of the complex problems that plague our criminal justice system.
The Macon Newsroom and The Georgia Virtue

The Retrievals (Serial Productions and The New York Times)
Serial Productions and The New York Times tell the story of how dozens of women seeking to get pregnant at a Yale fertility clinic endured excruciating—and, it turns out, unnecessary—pain during the egg retrieval process. The real story behind their pain touches on the intersection of the fentanyl epidemic in America, women’s health issues, and the ways female patients are routinely gaslit.
Serial Productions and The New York Times

The Uncertain Hour: Season 6 (The Welfare-to-Work Industrial Complex) (Marketplace/American Public Media)
Many Americans have long believed that welfare recipients must get a job—or be preparing for one—to receive government assistance. This Marketplace production delves into the lucrative business that surrounds welfare-to-work policies, and the ways those businesses work to keep recipients dependent on their services.

Unreformed: the Story of the Alabama Industrial School for Negro Children (iHeart Podcasts)
Unreformed tells the story of how the state-run Alabama Industrial School for Negro Children derailed the lives of thousands of Black children in the mid-20th century and what happened when five girls escaped in 1968. Listeners hear of physical and sexual abuse, unlivable facilities and grueling labor in the fields surrounding the school, which led many former students to call it a “slave camp.”
School of Humans

You Didn’t See Nothin (Podcast platforms)
Formerly incarcerated journalist Yohance Lacour revisits the 1997 hate crime on the South Side of Chicago that inspired him to enter the world of investigative journalism before his own ten-year prison sentence. He looks at the ways the crime shaped his own life and reinterprets its implications through a current-day lens.
Invisible Institute and USG Audio

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