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60 minutes | Jun 3, 2021
Community Resilience Strategies in California
For the past decade, communities across the state have faced severe challenges on multiple fronts - from extreme fires and flooding to earthquakes and the COVID-19 pandemic. But how have they responded and what community resilience strategies have proved most successful? In this episode of The Response, we explore some of the answers to these questions with two guest speakers Lisa Beyer is an Urban Water Infrastructure Manage at World Resources Institute. As part of that role, she is responsible for developing and scaling financially innovative, environmentally sustainable municipal water management solutions in cities across the country. And Greg Kochanowski is a licensed architect, an aspiring landscape architect, and educator in the State of California. His new book, The Wild, explores the urban periphery of Los Angeles, where the city meets the mountains, a landscape inherently vulnerable to wildfire, and its secondary and tertiary effects, including flash floods and debris flows. The Response is a podcast series from Shareable.net exploring how communities are building collective resilience in the wake of disasters Episode credits: Host and executive producer: Tom Llewellyn Series producer: Robert Raymond Theme Music: “Meet you on the other side” by Cultivate Beats *This episode features the audio recording from a webinar that was co-hosted by American Institute of Architects San Francisco (AIASF) and Center for Architecture and Design. As a result, here are several references to images that were shared by our presenters. The video recording of this talk can be accessed by becoming a member of AIASF.
51 minutes | May 6, 2021
From fire to water: Mutual aid in the aftermath of the Texas freeze
In the latest episode of The Response Podcast, Chad Rittenberry discusses the community-led response to Winter Storm Uri in Austin Texas earlier this year. What began with a simple Facebook post offering free firewood to friends and family in and around Austin, Texas snowballed until he found himself organizing the National Guard to distribute water in the pink vests previously worn by street medics at Black Lives Matter protests last Summer. He shares his perspective on what worked, what really didn’t work, and how local organizers plan to be even more prepared for when the next disaster strikes. Episode credits: Host and executive producer: Tom Llewellyn Series producer: Robert Raymond Theme Music: “Meet you on the other side” by Cultivate Beats
63 minutes | Mar 24, 2021
Lessons from the First Wave
As of now, the majority of the global population has been impacted by the pandemic for more than a year. For the first time in a century, pretty much everyone on the planet has experienced the same disaster at the same time. And while most of us have had our daily lives disrupted in significant, and in many cases catastrophic, ways, there has also been an incredible outpouring of support for one another. With the daily case count continuing at a high rate in many countries, now is a good time to pause and ask the question: what have we learned from dealing with the pandemic over the past year. On March 16th, we partnered with Idealist to host a public presentation and discussion based on our free ebook, “Lessons from the First Wave: Resilience in the Age of COVID-19.” In addition to the extended talk delivered by The Response host Tom Llewellyn at the beginning of the episode, you’ll hear short presentations from two mutual aid organizers from Idealist’s global network, Liam Elkind, the co-founder of Invisible Hands in New York City, and Shila Jassal coordinator of Mutual Aid Road Reps - Let's Get Chatty Service in Medway, UK, before we open it up for a discussion with the live audience moderated by Carol Walton, a Community Organizer at Idealist, who co-hosted this session with us. Episode credits: Host and executive producer: Tom Llewellyn Series producer: Robert Raymond Theme Music: “Meet you on the other side” by Cultivate Beats
2 minutes | Feb 4, 2021
Buliding Collective Resilience in the Wake of Disasters TED Talk
New TED Talk from The Response host Tom Llewellyn is out now: "Building Collective Resilience in the Wake of Disaster" Watch it here: https://youtu.be/-SamQq9-wTg I’ve been told that I never get tired of giving people bad news, so here we go. The impacts of climate change are already being felt. This is no longer just a challenge that future generations are going to have to face. It’s ours now. According to a recent report from the UN, in the past 20 years, there were over 7,000 major disaster events causing 1.2 million deaths, affecting more than 4 billion people, and resulting in almost three trillion dollars in global economic losses. Strikingly, the number of climate-related disasters nearly doubled from the previous two decades. Last year we hit the hottest global temperatures on record, saw the first Giga fire (burning over 1 million acres in Northern California), and even had a Zombie Storm in the Atlantic! The questions now are: How bad is the climate going to get? How quickly can it get better? And what are we going to do in the meantime? I don’t know about the first two questions, but I’ve seen a number of things that might just hold some answers to the last one. That's just a short excerpt from the TED Talk. Despite all this bad news, disasters can have a silver lining. Time after time, remarkable communities rise up after natural, social, or political disasters, revealing the core of our humanity and providing a glimpse at how we might respond in the face of even bigger challenges. And after you watch the talk, please leave questions and share your stories of collective resilience in the comment section. We’ll be back in a few weeks with a new episode.
45 minutes | Jan 27, 2021
The Response Live: Mutual Aid Disaster Relief
Last weekend, mutual aid organizers from all over the world gathered together for the Solidarity Summit. Hosted by Humans United for Mutual Aid Networks (or HUMANS), the virtual event took place in order to build skills, relationships, and momentum while benefiting local work. During the Summit, we co-hosted a 2-part session which began with a screening of “The Response: How Puerto Ricans Are Restoring Power to the People” before transitioning into a live recording of The Response Podcast. Today we’re bringing you the audio from that event which featured several organizers from Mutual Aid Disaster Relief (or MAD Relief), a grassroots disaster relief network based on the principles of solidarity, mutual aid, and autonomous direct action. Rather than focussing on the nitty-gritty, of how MAD Relief is successfully organizing with a non-hierarchical decentralized structure, this conversation illustrated 4 of the many stories of what the work actually looks like on the ground. Featured Speakers: Rain: co-founder/co-coordinator of Mutual Aid Disaster Relief focused on sustainable disaster response and rebuilding – Louisiana (transplanted from Florida) mostly responding to events in the Gulf South/SE states Vanessa Bolin: Richmond Indigenous Society, Community Roots Garden, madr, and The Eyes Wide Open Project – Occupied Virginia on traditional Pamunky Territory Siren Saricca: founder of the Michigan mutual aid coalition, a service that delivers groceries to seniors – Detroit MI Tyler Norman (co-host): mutual aid disaster relief – Wisconsin Episode credits: Host and executive producer: Tom Llewellyn Series producer: Robert Raymond Theme Music: “Meet you on the other side” by Cultivate Beats The Response from Shareable.net, is a documentary film, book, and podcast series exploring how communities are building collective resilience in the wake of disasters. Find out more information about Mutual Aid Disaster Relief at mutualaiddisasterrelief.org/ Check out the work of Humans United for Mutual Aid Networks by visiting mutualaidnetwork.org
43 minutes | Dec 16, 2020
Documentary #8: Practicing harm reduction in a climate of disasters
"Harm reduction is not just service delivery, it's not just a set of techniques, it's not just a viewpoint of how to engage problematic drug use or sex or whatever have you, it's also part of a social movement that looks for a more just world for drug users, sex workers — that population. So it has a social critique saying, no shit, this is not right." - Rafael Torruella This documentary episode of The Response explores how community-based harm reduction programs are responding to climate-fueled disasters and other systems-disrupting emergencies. The 40-min audio documentary features interviews with Rafael Torruella (executive director of Intercambios Puerto Rico), Justin Kunzelman (executive director and co-founder of Rebel Recovery Florida), and Savannah O'Neill (associate director of capacity building at the National Harm Reduction Coalition). Episode credits: Host and executive producer: Tom Llewellyn Senior producer and scriptwriter: Robert Raymond Field production and script editing: Tom Llewellyn Additional script editing: Elizabeth Carr and Neal Gorenflo Graphic art created for this episode by Kane Lynch Theme music: Cultivate Beats A special thank you to everyone who was interviewed for this project
42 minutes | Dec 8, 2020
Higher Ground Harm Reduction: A conversation with Christine Rodriguez
Over the course of producing three seasons of The Response podcast, we’ve explored how natural hazards and other disruptions disproportionately impact marginalized communities at length. But one population we haven’t discussed before is people who use drugs. There is still so much stigma associated with using illegal and legal drugs despite the fact that it’s a normal part of life for millions of people worldwide. For the past 9 months, our team at Shareable have been working with Higher Ground Harm Reduction to explore how community-based harm reduction programs (and people who use drugs) are impacted by, preparing for, responding to, and recovering from climate-related and other systems-disrupting emergencies (like the pandemic). I recently spoke at length with Christine Rodriguez, the executive director of Higher Ground Harm Reduction. We touch on her personal journey, what harm reduction actually is, how the current climate of disasters has impacted this work, and why we need to have more compassion for one another. Next week, we’ll bring you part 2 of this special series with an audio documentary exploring the impact of disasters on harm reduction through the experiences of community service providers in California, Florida, and Puerto Rico. The Response is executive produced and hosted by Tom Llewellyn, the series producer is Robert Raymond, and our theme music was provided by Cultivate Beats. The Response is a project of Shareable, a nonprofit media outlet, action network, and consultancy promoting people-powered solutions for the common good. Our latest book, “Lessons from the First Wave: Resilience in the age of COVID-19”, is available as a free download at shareable.net. Support for this project has been provided by the Threshold, Shift, Guerrilla, Clif Bar Family, and Abundant Earth foundations, Shareable’s sponsors including Tipalti, MyTurn, and NearMe, and tax-deductible donations from listeners like you. Additional funding for this research and 2-part series was provided by Resist, The Emergent Fund, Comer Foundation, NASTAD, and AIDS United. A full transcript of this episode is available at www.shareable.net/the-response If you like the show, please hit subscribe wherever you get your podcasts. And send your feedback about the show to firstname.lastname@example.org
5 minutes | Nov 24, 2020
Lessons from the First Wave: Resilience in the Age of COVID-19
A groundswell of grassroots action emerged in the face of the COVID-19 pandemic. At first, hidden beneath the surface, the community-led response grew rapidly in scope and scale; often forming spontaneously by individuals and groups who recognized the immediate needs of those around them. It’s become such a widespread trend that the term “mutual aid” has increasingly become mainstream as local newspapers, CNN, and even Teen Vogue have published stories about it. The glaring lack of leadership by some authorities put the burden of crisis response on ordinary people — and they’re continuing to rise to the challenge. Community organizers have formed thousands of mutual aid groups, makers are developing open-source medical equipment, restaurants are serving free meals to front-line medical workers, and much, much more. As the daily case count is rising once again, now is the time to take stock of everything we’ve learned from dealing with the pandemic over the past year. To aid in that task, we’ve pulled together the best of our recent reporting into a new book. Today we're pleased to release “Lessons from the First Wave: Resilience in the Age of COVID-19.” The free book features 25 case studies, interviews, and how-to guides that showcase some of the most effective community-led responses to this global crisis. Topics include: Ways to share during the pandemicNavigating multiple disasters during the pandemic Community wealth building The many ways libraries have stepped up to serve their communities (and how yours can too) Fostering community connection to reduce loneliness How to start a local mutual aid network (and a mutual aid fund too) And much more!
70 minutes | Sep 29, 2020
Produce for the People: Community resilience and food security
Unhoused populations are struggling to find enough to eat. Farmers are faced with both surplus produce and lower incomes as they are left without places to sell. Individuals have a renewed desire to plant gardens as they grapple with long grocery lines and rising food prices. In short, the pandemic is surfacing many of the systemic issues in the global food system that we’ve been mostly ignoring for a long time. But what can we do about this at the community, town, or city levels? One grassroots organization in the San Francisco Bay Area is attempting to answer that question. Today, we’re bringing you the audio from a live roundtable discussion we co-hosted with NorCal Resilience Network last week as part of the launch of “Produce for the People.” The new initiative will activate NorCal’s existing coalition of organizations and Resilience Hubs to address critical food security needs in a way that can be replicated on a larger scale in communities all over the world. Featured Speakers: Keneda Gibson: artist, community organizer with the East Oakland Neighborhood Initiative, and recipient of a Resilience Hub grant to develop a garden rooted in community at her house Wanda Stewart: Executive Director of Common Vision and garden educator at Hoover Elementary School AshEL Seasunz Eldridge: co-founder of Essential Food and Medicine (EFAM) which reclaims surplus and locally grown produce to make juice, soups, smoothies, and natural medicines that directly serve the most vulnerable people in their communities for free. Moderated by Ayano K. Jeffers-Fabro: independent consultant for community food initiatives (most recently acting as project manager for incubating a community-led grocery cooperative in East Oakland). Our panelists dove into many difficult topics and questions including: The history of racial inequities within the food industry and how this intersection between food justice and racial justice could evolve moving forward How communities have responded to the COVID-19 pandemic What an equitable hyper-local food web could look like in the future (based on the building blocks that currently exist), including resilience hubs as centers for food growing and distribution And how to “squash the beef” by physically working through conflict together while digging into common ground. A full transcript of this episode is available at www.shareable.net/the-response If you like the show, please hit subscribe wherever you get your podcasts. And send your feedback about the show to email@example.com
40 minutes | Jul 28, 2020
Crowdsourcing data to fight the pandemic in Rio’s favelas
The Response, a podcast series from Shareable.net exploring how communities are building collective resilience in the wake of disasters with host Tom Llewellyn. One of the biggest challenges to executing an effective response to the pandemic is data. Without enough accurate data, it’s impossible to know exactly how far-reaching and deadly the coronavirus is. There’s still so much uncertainty about basic things like the infection rate of asymptomatic carriers, or how easy it is for them to pass it on to others. As this crisis continues to drag on, we’re starting to see some of the damaging results of incomplete data. As It’s become increasingly difficult for communities to advocate for the resources they need without it. One place, where the lack of support has become a lived reality, are the favelas in the Brazilian city of Rio de Janeiro. This week, we spoke with Theresa Willamson, the founder and director of Catalytic Communities in Rio. Over the course of our conversation, we discussed many of the favela-led responses to the pandemic — things like food distribution, communication techniques, and the tracking dashboard. We also touched on the importance of historical memory following disasters and other crises’ and how Rio’s legacy of being the world’s largest slave port is continuing to exacerbate the ongoing social disaster the favelas were facing before the pandemic. The transcript of this episode is available here: www.shareable.net/the-response-crowdsourcing-data-to-fight-the-pandemic-in-rios-favelas If you’re interested in contributing to Catalytic Communities' Covid-19 response efforts in Rio de Janeiro's favelas, check out their crowdfunding campaign at www.bit.ly/FavelaCovidResponse.
28 minutes | Jun 30, 2020
No Name Kitchen: Solidarity with asylum seekers “going on the game” in the Western Balkans
The Response, a podcast series from Shareable.net exploring how communities are building collective resilience in the wake of disasters with host Tom Llewellyn. In this episode, we’ll travel halfway across the world to the Western Balkans, where thousands of asylum seekers are being brutalized as they flee from places like Afghanistan, Syria, and Northern Africa. The Western Balkans are the entryway into the European Union, and as they approach this region, many are hunted down by authorities, violently beaten, and forced into camps with terrible conditions. In the face of this crisis, a project emerged to help provide food and other basic necessities to these asylum seekers. It’s known as No Name Kitchen, but don’t let the name fool you, as you’ll see, the project is much, much more than just a community kitchen. Response producer Robert Raymond, spoke with one of the project’s co-founders, Bruno Morán, about what exactly is going on in the region and how No Name Kitchen is helping to build community while providing mutual aid to one of the most vulnerable populations in the world. https://www.nonamekitchen.org/en/
38 minutes | Jun 9, 2020
[Update] Documentary #5: Inequality, structural racism, and the fight for justice after the Grenfell Tower fire
Update: Three years ago this week, an avoidable fire ripped through a London public housing apartment resulting in 72 deaths, most of which were people of color. Today, we’re reposting this episode of The Response from 2019 because it covers a prime example of how structural racism has permeated many aspects of society around the globe. Racism doesn’t stop with a discriminatory (in)justice system. It rears its ugly head in reduced quality of education, health care, access to finance, salaries, housing… the list goes on. Be sure to listen to the end (or scroll down to the bottom of the transcript) for a short update on where things stand in this evolving story. The Response revisits a disaster that has its roots in inequality, austerity, and institutional racism. On June 14, 2017, a fire started in a 24-story public housing apartment building in West London called Grenfell Tower. The fire raged all night and reduced the building to a shell. Seventy-two people lost their lives, making the Grenfell Fire the United Kingdom’s deadliest disaster since World War II (up until the COVID-19 Pandemic). Through the voices of survivors, their families, and others who were impacted, the episode examines the events that led up to the Grenfell Tower fire and explores how the community has responded. What has the healing process looked like for survivors and the bereaved? How has the community come together to increase its resilience while simultaneously fighting for justice and accountability? And what is being done to ensure that something like this never, ever happens again?
61 minutes | May 26, 2020
Transitioning to Thriving Resilient Communities
This week on The Response podcast, we’re bringing you a round table discussion with Lydia Violet Harutoonian from the Music As Medicine Project, Don Hall from Transition US, and Ryan Rising from Permaculture Action Network. While the conversation covered a lot of ground, we focussed on some of the core components of thriving resilient communities, the solidarity economy, and several pathways to move through the multiple crises we're facing as a global community. This episode was produced in partnership with Thriving Resilient Communities Collaboratory. TRCC is a US-based network of regional and national leaders who use systemic and collaborative approaches to help communities become more thriving and resilient. You can learn more about TRCC, all of the organizations involved in the program, and make a tax-deductible donation to support the entire cohort by visiting: thrivingresilience.org/get-involved Additional information about Don Hall and Transition US can be found at transitionus.org and learn more about their regenerative approach to preparedness and resilience at readytogether.net. Music As Medicine has an online school where you can find accessible support groups, facilitator trainings, and workshops with folks like Joanna Macy, Leah Song, Adrienne maree brown, and Lydia Violet herself. Find out more information at musicasmedicineproject.org Ryan Rising and Permaculture Action Network can be found online at PermacultureAction.org or @PermacultureAction on Facebook and instagram. Visit their website to learn more about the Just Transition Mapping Project or to sign up for future action days in your region. Host and executive producer: Tom Llewellyn Series Producer: Robert Raymond The Sketchnote was created by Elizabeth Niarhos @lizar_tristry Thank you to this week’s guests and Thriving Resilient Communities Collaboratory Theme Song: Cultivate Beats Additional songs sung by Lydia Violet Harutoonian included a rendition of the traditional, “I'm Gonna Do What the Spirit Says” and her version of MaMuse’s “We Shall Be Known” which you’ll hear at the end of the credits. The Response is a project of Shareable, a nonprofit media outlet, action network, and consultancy promoting people-powered solutions for the common good. Visit Shareable.net to find our full coverage of The People’s COVID-19 Response, to find all of our episodes, and for special bonus content like our free ebook. Support for this project has been provided by the Threshold, Shift, Guerrilla, Clif Bar Family, and Abundant Earth foundations, Shareable’s sponsors including Tipalti, MyTurn, and NearMe, and tax-deductible donations from listeners like you. And don’t forget to hit subscribe wherever you get your podcasts, to hear more stories like this.
30 minutes | May 12, 2020
Documentary #7: Resisting COVID-19 with mutual aid
In this documentary episode of The Response Podcast, we take a deep dive into the work being done by the Chico chapter of the Democratic Socialists of America, or DSA. Their mutual aid work in response to the coronavirus pandemic is just a microcosm of the whole country, from major cities to rural communities, where DSA and other, similar organizations have been stepping in to fill many of the gaps left by the local, state, and federal response. Episode credits: Host and executive producer: Tom Llewellyn Senior producer, field production, and scriptwriter: Robert Raymond Script editors: Courtney Pankrat, Tom Llewellyn, and Neal Gorenflo. The graphic art created for this episode by Kane Lynch was inspired by photos taken by Brittany White. Information gathering and fact-checking: Addison and Alex (Chico DSA) A special thank you to all the volunteers at Chico DSA, and to those who are living at Bird Street and Comanche Creek Greenway for letting us into their homes. Music by: Pele Strongboi Ada Lea
59 minutes | May 5, 2020
Community-led disaster response, from Hurricane Maria to COVID-19: A panel discussion on The Response documentary
Shareable and FSTV recently co-hosted a panel discussion after the television premiere of the documentary film, “The Response: How Puerto Ricans Are Restoring Power to the People.” Panelists Susan Silber, Tré Vasquez, Juan C. Dávila, and Christine Nieves explored a wide range of topics including mutual aid, community resilience, and the impact of colonialism on Puerto Rico’s response to COVID-19. Designed to provide a deeper context for the ongoing impact of disasters on Puerto Ricans and other communities in the U.S., panelists explored how people are working together to increase their collective resilience. The entire discussion is available in several formats. In addition to this podcast, the video recording and written transcript are available on shareable.net. The Response film is available for free virtual community or educational screenings and is an effective tool for convening local, regional, and national organizing meetings aimed at launching and strengthening mutual aid and resilience work. Sign up to host a screening at www.shareable.net/the-response-film or find out more information by sending an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
45 minutes | Apr 29, 2020
Navigating a Just Transition through COVID-19 and the climate crisis: Interview with Movement Generation's Michelle Mascarenhas-Swan
Can we navigate a Just Transition through COVID-19 and the climate crisis? Today, we’ll dig into that question and more with Michelle Mascarenhas-Swan from Movement Generation Justice and Ecology Project. Michelle was a founding co-chair of the Climate Justice Alliance and recently published an article outlining the 10 reasons why the time for Permanently Organized Communities is now. Learn more about Michelle (and her work) at www.movementgeneration.org This is the first episode of a special series documenting the People’s COVID-19 Response; the rapidly growing wave of volunteering, mutual aid, and resource sharing that's sweeping the globe. While you may not see it, countless thousands are rising to the occasion at the speed and scale that’s needed right now – and building lasting power at the same time.
6 minutes | Apr 21, 2020
The People’s COVID-19 Response
While you may not see it, a large and rapidly growing wave of volunteering, mutual aid, and resource sharing is sweeping the globe. Instead of panicking, many people are defining this moment through their warmth, bravery, diligence, generosity, and creativity. This is the #PeoplesCOVID19Response! We’re in an 'all hands on deck' moment. There’s not a second to lose. Working together, we can continue to help save lives and reduce suffering. On the 50th Anniversary of Earth Day, Shareable and Free Speech TV (FSTV) will host a special online simulcast of the film which will immediately be followed by a panel discussion about community-led disaster response, collective resilience, and mutual aid. Register for this free event to secure your spot at the screening and panel discussion. The panel after the film will be hosted by The Response producer Tom Llewellyn and will feature Susan Silber (NorCal Resilience Network), Tré Vasquez (Movement Generation), Juan C. Dávila (“The Response” film director), and Christine Nieves (co-founder of Proyecto Apoyo Mutuo Mariana). Where to watch on TV: The special will air on Free Speech TV (DISH 9415, DIRECTV 348, and stream on Roku, Apple TV, Sling TV, and at freespeech.org).
30 minutes | Mar 3, 2020
A Permanent Real Estate Cooperative to combat the affordable housing crisis
The East Bay Permanent Real Estate Cooperative (EBPREC), facilitates black, indigenous, people of color, and allied communities to cooperatively organize, finance, purchase, occupy, and steward properties. We spoke with Noni Session, the organization’s executive director, about what they’re doing to achieve systemic solutions to the Bay Area’s affordable housing crisis.
2 minutes | Jan 14, 2020
Building Collective Resilience in the Wake of Disasters
Announcing that our new book, The Response: Building Collective Resilience in the Wake of Disasters, is available now. Visit theresponsepodcast.org to get a free eBook! This collection of interviews, case studies, guides, and personal stories is designed to deepen the understanding of community led disaster response and support deeper engagement between neighbors, family, and friends In preparation for a future together.
32 minutes | Dec 4, 2019
Documentary #6: Reimagining Paradise in an age of climate disruption
In this age of climate disruption and record shattering mega-fires, hurricanes, and the many other disasters wrecking havoc around the world, how do you rebuild from scratch? Allen Myers grew up in the town of Paradise, CA and like thousands of others, lost his childhood home to the Camp Fire when it burned through 153,336 acres of the Sierra Foothills on November 8th, 2018. Despite its name, Paradise had been afflicted by deep poverty and opioid addiction for years before the fire — it is also located in a very high danger area that regularly experiences wildfires. So, perhaps a more relevant rebuilding question is, how do you rebuild a town better than it was before? Not just recreating the old systems and structures that weren't working for most people in the first place, but rebuilding with more resilience, equity, and humanity? After the initial fire recovery was completed, Allen set out to find answers to those questions; visiting the small town of Onagawa on Japan’s Tōhoku coast. Seven years earlier, a magnitude 9.0 earthquake sent a 45-foot high tsunami crashing into the eastern coast of Japan, washing away several towns in the process, including Onagawa. While many of the surrounding towns have been slow to rebuild and have had a difficult time getting residents to move back, Onagawa has taken a unique path through a participatory process which has been incredibly successful. In the final episode of season two of The Response, we follow Allen’s journey and explore the lessons he brought home from Onagawa and the rebuilding efforts in Paradise. It serves as a unique window into how residents are working together to build a new vision for what comes next, while fighting against the forces pulling them back towards the status quo.
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