The Sunday Edition from CBC Radio (Highlights): Episodes

A Christmas concert - Michael's Essay; Harold Wanless; Mail about dying at age 75; Cat Christmas - Documentary; Mail about refugee policy; Bob Bossin; Menorah's hidden history
A menorah once gifted to a Christian family sheds light on a hidden chapter of history.
Producer Frank Faulk dropped by "Feline Festivus" to record the loving - and wacky - lengths people go to, to make Christmas a special time for their kitty companions.
Harold Wanless is Chair of Geological Sciences at the University of Miami and he says that city and much of Florida is doomed due to climate change.
Michael shares his memories of a school Christmas concert
Canada has a proud history of welcoming those fleeing conflict zones. But that has changed. Today, the UN estimates there are 3.5 million refugees from war-torn Syria; Canada has agreed to take a meagre 1300.
Many of us - most of us - yearn for some kind of stability, a place to call our own, hang a hat, put down roots. But there's another kind of living arrangement - on the move, most of the time - that suits a subculture just fine.
In our continuing series, Living Arrangements, a look inside this unconventional, but deeply loving, family. Cate Cochran's documentary is called "Ours for Keeps."
Dr. Ezekiel Emanuel is serious about his intention to die at age 75, and encourages the rest of us to follow his example. He says when he reaches that age, he will refuse all tests and treatments, and allow his body to take its natural course.
Geoffrey James has just released a book of photographs of inmates inside Canada's oldest and most notorious maximum-security facility. Inside Kingston Penitentiary: 1853-2013 shows prison life as you have never seen it before.
Baldwin would have been 90 years old this year, but his analysis of race and sexuality is very much alive in America today. Michael talks to renowned choreographer Bill T. Jones, artistic director of a New York Arts Festival devoted to Baldwin.
Darren Goldin owns a farm that raises an unusual kind of livestock: crickets -- for human consumption. Producer Frank Faulk visits Goldin's farm to find out what all the chirping is about.
Michael interviews religious historian Karen Armstrong on her new book "Fields of Blood: Religion and the History of Violence".
Michael talks with Catherine Latimer, executive director of the John Howard Society, on the problems with the federal government's "tough on crime" policy.
Six years after the financial collapse, why have no high-level executives been prosecuted? Thoughts about the search for justice, fairness and honesty in the ranks of high finance and big business.
A feature interview with Karl Ove Knausgaard, whose six-volume, 3,600-page autobiographical novel, My Struggle, has made him a darling of the international literati.
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