Skip to main content
You have permission to edit this article.
Edit
spotlight

The Ethical Life podcast: Should winning team apologize for 106-0 high school football score?

  • 1

Episode 25: Richard Kyte and Scott Rada talk about the reaction to a high school football game where the 106-0 score ignited a debate about sportsmanship. Companies are buying up single-family houses in cities across the country, and in the second segment they look at how this might put home ownership further out of reach. And in the third segment, they discuss campaign yard signs and how or whether they contribute to our political discourse.

Links to stories discussed during the podcast:

High school apologizes after California football team won game 106-0, by Lauren M. Johnson of CNN

Inglewood High players defend their 106-0 win over Morningside amid criticism, by Luca Evans of the Los Angeles Times

How corporations are buying up houses — robbing families of the American Dream, by Larry Getlen of the New York Post

Ciattarelli Dominated in New Jersey. When It Came to Lawn Signs, by Peter Coy of The New York Times

Subscribe to this podcast at Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts and Spotify.

About the hosts: Scott Rada is social media manager with Lee Enterprises, and Richard Kyte is the director of the D.B. Reinhart Institute for Ethics in Leadership at Viterbo University in La Crosse, Wis.

0
0
0
0
0

Locations

Catch the latest in Opinion

* I understand and agree that registration on or use of this site constitutes agreement to its user agreement and privacy policy.

Related to this story

Most Popular

SCOTT SHELLADY: The onslaught at first was overwhelming but I have now learned where and when to expend my energies because these things just keep on coming.

Michael Paul Williams — a columnist with the Richmond Times-Dispatch — won the 2021 Pulitzer Prize in Commentary "for penetrating and historically insightful columns that guided Richmond, a former capital of the Confederacy, through the painful and complicated process of dismantling the city's monuments to white supremacy."

The supply chain crisis is the universe’s way of teaching Americans about logistics. Before COVID-19, most Americans neither knew nor cared about the subtleties of just-in-time management. We remained largely untroubled by the tactics through which every possible efficiency had been exacted along the manufacturing journey of our trinkets, from raw materials to box on our doorstep. With prices rising by 6.2% year over year for October, we’re starting to pay attention to the architecture and management that we once took for granted.

Get up-to-the-minute news sent straight to your device.

Topics

News Alerts

Breaking News