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56 of The Best Podcast Episodes for Jane Goodall. A collection of podcasts episodes with or about Jane Goodall, often where they are interviewed.

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56 of The Best Podcast Episodes for Jane Goodall. A collection of podcasts episodes with or about Jane Goodall, often where they are interviewed.

Updated daily with the latest episodes

55. Inger Andersen and Jane Goodall are All In #ForNature

Outrage and Optimism
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It's World Environment Day, and what better way to celebrate than with Executive Director of The United Nations World Environment Programme, Inger Andersen. She gives us her optimism about dreaming up the regenerative world filled with biodiversity and a right relationship with nature, as well as her outrage over the social, economic, and racial inequality that pervades our current systems.

And while Christiana is away on holiday, Tom and Paul discuss why environmental justice means that black lives matter, and Tom tells us about his newest book, "What Happened When We All Stopped", illustrated by his sister, Bee Rivett-Carnac, and narrated by none other than Dr. Jane Goodall.

Watch the amazing animation and download Tom's new book here: https://whathappenedwhenweallstopped.com

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Jun 05 2020

1hr 1min

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Jane Goodall on living with wild chimpanzees

The Life Scientific
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Jane Goodall, aged 86, reflects on the years she spent living with the wild chimpanzees in Gombe in eastern Tanzania and tells Jim Al Khalili why she believes the best way to bring about change is to ‘creep into people’s hearts’. Jane shot to fame when she appeared on the cover of National Geographic magazine in 1963 and appeared in a documentary film directed by Orson Welles. Her ground breaking observations introduced us to the social and emotional lives of wild chimpanzees and changed our view of what it is to be human. Images of her younger self play wrestling with baby chimps make Jane feel slightly apprehensive now but at the time she didn’t give it a second thought. However, she did take care to protect her young son. Seeing distressing footage of chimps who were living in captivity, she gave up fieldwork to become an activist, working to liberate chimpanzees that were being used for medical research or sold for meat or as pets, and setting up chimp sanctuaries for animals that were no longer able to live in the wild. For the last thirty years, she has campaigned gently but relentlessly to protect wild animals and wild places, touring the world and performing on stage in front of huge audiences. Her global youth programme, Roots and Shoots has inspired and empowered millions of people to understand and respect nature, leading some to call her ‘the mother Theresa of the environment’. A label she dislikes.
Producer: Anna Buckley

Photo credit: the Jane Goodall Institute / By Bill Wallauer

Jun 02 2020

36mins

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Show 69 — Ambiguity, Education, Jane Goodall, Chapter 73

What's This Tao All About?
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In a world that teaches us to see things in black and white, Taoists prefer a more ambiguous view of the world. What are the benefits? Later, a listener asks Dr. Totton’s thoughts on education, Tod talks discusses his interview with Jane Goodall, and Chapter 69 of the “Tao Te Ching.”

http://www.podtrac.com/pts/redirect.mp3/whatsthistao.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/Show-69-FINAL.mp3

May 31 2020

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Dame Jane Goodall, British Ethologist and Conservationist

The Oxford Union
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Dr Jane Goodall is a , known for her long term research into the lives of wild chimpanzees in Gombe, in western Tanzania, now in its 60th year. She founded the Jane Goodall Institute in 1977, which has grown to have 24 branches across the world, all of which work to support its core programmes. These include, the ongoing research into wild chimpanzees, care and concern for captive chimpanzees, community-centred conservation programmes, and Roots & Shoots, a global humanitarian and environmental programme for young people. Receiving countless awards and 54 honorary degrees, Dr Goodall was named a UN Messenger of Peace in 2002 by Secretary General Kofi Annan, a role she continues to hold, and was appointed as Dame of the British Empire in 2004.

May 27 2020

51mins

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Jane Goodall, Christof Koch and an app to save dollars

The Science Show - Full Program Podcast
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How can Jane Goodall have hope for the future, especially for the animals she loves, when the news about extinctions is so bleak? As The Hope, a 2-hour film about Jane and her life, is launched this week by National Geographic Jane joins Robyn on The Science Show to discuss the film, her work and her hope.

Apr 25 2020

53mins

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Dr. Jane Goodall chats with Chris about growing up with a love for animals, she talks about speaking with people who don’t agree with her views and how the animal rights world has changed over the years. She also talks about teaching children about the environment through her Roots and Shoots program, how animals change in captivity and her new documentary Jane Goodall: The Hope, on National Geographic!

Apr 23 2020

54mins

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#421: Dr. Jane Goodall — The Legend, The Lessons, The Hope

The Tim Ferriss Show
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Dr. Jane Goodall — The Legend, The Lessons, The Hope | Brought to you by ExpressVPN and LinkedIn Marketing Solutions.

“The greatest danger to our future is apathy.” — Dr. Jane Goodall

Dr. Jane Goodall (@JaneGoodallInst) was born on April 3rd, 1934, in London England. At the young age of 26, she followed her passion for animals and Africa to Gombe, Tanzania, where she began her landmark study of chimpanzees in the wild,­ immersing herself in their habitat as a neighbor rather than a distant observer. Her discovery in 1960 that chimpanzees make and use tools rocked the scientific world and redefined the relationship between humans and animals.

In 1977, she established the Jane Goodall Institute (JGI) to advance her work around the world and for generations to come. JGI continues the field research at Gombe and builds on Dr. Goodall’s innovative approach to conservation, which recognizes the central role that people play in the well-being of animals and the environment. In 1991, she founded Roots & Shoots, a global program that empowers young people in nearly 60 countries to act as the informed conservation leaders that the world so urgently needs.

Today, Dr. Goodall travels the world, speaking about the threats facing chimpanzees, environmental crises, and her reasons for hope. In her books and speeches, she emphasizes the interconnectedness of all living things and the collective power of individual action. Dr. Goodall is a UN Messenger of Peace and Dame Commander of the British Empire.

The next chapter of Dr. Jane Goodall’s life’s work unfolds in a brand-new documentary, Jane Goodall: The Hope, premiering on Earth Day, April 22nd, at 9E/8C on Nat Geo, Nat Geo WILD, and Nat Geo Mundo. The two-hour special takes viewers through the chapters of Dr. Goodall’s journey in the 60 years since her groundbreaking discoveries researching wild chimpanzees in Gombe, including her activism, creation of her non-profit organization the Jane Goodall Institute (JGI), and Roots & Shoots youth program, along with her current efforts to inspire the next generation.

Dr. Goodall’s work through the Jane Goodall Institute is advanced through the generous support of people like you and me. To show your support, visit janegoodall.org/tim.

Please enjoy! 

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Apr 16 2020

1hr 38mins

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Jane Goodall, Coronavirus Update, Science Diction. March 20, 2020, Part 1

Science Friday
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60 years ago this year, a young Jane Goodall entered the Gombe in Tanzania to begin observations of the chimpanzees living there. During her time there, Goodall observed wild chimpanzees in the Gombe making and using tools—a finding that changed our thinking about chimps, primates, and even humans. Now, Goodall travels the world as a conservationist, advocate for animals, and United Nations Messenger of Peace. 

She joins guest host John Dankosky to reflect on her years of experience in the field, the scientific efforts she is involved with today, and the need for hope and cooperation in an increasingly connected but chaotic world. 

Science has given us more than data. It’s also brought us words for everyday things or ideas—meme, cobalt, dinosaur. And there’s often a good story about how those words got into our common use.

Take the word “vaccine,” the distant, but hoped-for solution to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic. It turns out the word originates from vaccinae, relating to cows, because the smallpox vaccine was derived from cowpox, a related virus. 

Science Friday word nerd Johanna Mayer joins John Dankosky to talk about the origins of the word “vaccine,” and how she sleuths the fascinating histories that she tells in her new podcast Science Diction.

The first season of Science Diction is now available! Listen and subscribe on Apple PodcastsSpotifyStitcher, or wherever you get your podcasts!

Mar 21 2020

48mins

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Why You Know Jane Goodall vs. Any Other Activist or Researcher

Brand With Bite
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I want you to consider this: Out of all the people who research animals, talk about conservation and are in science, WHY do you know the name: Jane Goodall? This researcher and activist, who I believe is one the most impactful, impressive people on the planet, has a fascinating story AND is globally famous for good reason. No matter how much or little you know (or care) about Jane, the story of her journey to Kenya and controversial methods will wow you.

There are 7 main pillars to why Jane stood out and was able to share a message around the globe. In this episode, learn exactly WHY her approach was so against the standard norms AND really straight forward, vital ways to apply Jane’s motivated, committed-to-results style to your business. 

To grow your brand like Jane grew awareness for chimpanzees, you’ll want to listen - like a baby monkey to its momma.  

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Jan 14 2020

25mins

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Ep 366 Jane Goodall – The wondrous chimp-filled life of a legend

The Irish Times Women's Podcast
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In today’s episode Róisín Ingle spoke to Jane Goodall, the woman who devoted her life to the study of chimpanzees. In this fascinating conversation, Jane describes how her African adventure started in 1957 when she travelled to Kenya by boat (it took over a month). With no formal training or scientific background, Jane became a chimp researcher under the supervision of archaeologist Louis Leakey. She told Róisin about how her mother’s unwavering support enabled her to reach her goals, what it’s really like to live amongst chimps in the wild and how her unusual methods of research annoyed the senior academics who thought they knew better. She also talks about the ways each one of us can contribute as the world grapples with climate crisis.

Jan 09 2020

49mins

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