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Stateside: Rep. Slotkin on help for business; WWII rations; tablets and laptops for Detroit kids

Books on bookshelf
Susan Yin
A federal appeals court last week ruled that Detroit students have a right to a basic standard of education. That ruling allows a lawsuit filed by former students against the state to move forward. What could all this mean for students in Detroit?

Today on Stateside, we talk to Democratic Congresswoman Elissa Slotkin about the future of emergency funds for businesses impacted by COVID-19 . Plus, what a federal appeals court decision in the so-called “right to read” lawsuit means for students in Detroit.

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Listen to the full show above or find individual segments below.

Thinking about a re-start: Rep. Slotkin says infrastructure projects in the works post COVID-19

Stateside’s conversation with Elissa Slotkin

  • Elissa Slotkin is a congresswoman from Michigan’s 8th Congressional District.

Tires, sugar, and more: the things you needed government permission to buy during WWII

Stateside’s conversation with Laurie Perkins

  • Laurie Perkins is the Michigan History Center’s resident specialist for Southern Lower Peninsula history.

How the “right to read” lawsuit out of Detroit could change schools everywhere

Stateside’s conversation with Matinga Ragatz

  • Matinga Ragatz is an education consultant and a former Michigan Teacher of the Year.

Skillman CEO on new plan to get tablets and hotspot access to all Detroit students learning from home

Stateside’s conversation with Tonya Allen

  • Tonya Allen is the president of the Skillman Foundation.
Stateside is produced daily by a dedicated group of producers and production assistants. Listen daily, on-air, at 3 and 8 p.m., or subscribe to the daily podcast wherever you like to listen.
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