Talk:All Things Considered
Does it really?
Does it really live up to its name? Does it consider the Biblical worldview and the Biblical account of creation? Not what I've heard of it (and yes, I have on occasions heard the program even here in Oz.) Philip J. Rayment 02:56, 19 July 2007 (EDT)
- haow many times have you listened to it then? and you can`t just base this off of word of mouth. —The preceding unsigned comment was added by MrRandom (talk)
- I don't think one is meant to take its title literally. To consider all things would take much more than 10 hours a week. PortlyMort 12:22, 21 July 2007 (EDT)
- I guess that I might hear it about once a month, but it just depends on whether or not its on when I'm listening to the radio in the car. I don't follow the reference to "word of mouth". I'm known for being pedantic, and I am being pedantic here, but I'm not expecting the article to claim that the title is misleading or anything; I just thought that the former wording that it's "...true to its name and covers every thing..." was not as accurate as it could have been. I would not have pushed the point if others disagreed with me. Philip J. Rayment 11:20, 22 July 2007 (EDT)
- At this very moment, we have a link on the Main Page that proves it is not "true to its name".  Reference exerpted:
- "NPR was doing a little retrospective about the meaning of Yalta," Charen told AIM. "They interviewed a series of people, including Alger Hiss, and asked him about the meeting, about the atmospherics, [and] identified him only as a former State Department official."
- The (then) White House staffer—now journalist—Charen likens that to identifying Benedict Arnold as "a former Revolutionary War general." 
- As to the question that AIM cites only NPR, and not its program, All Things Considered, I can personally attest, I heard the broadcast
- Subscribed and sworn by me this 22nd day of July, in the Year of our Lord, 2007. RobS 14:31, 22 July 2007 (EDT)