Paul K. Haeder

Paul Haeder is a contributing writer to The Inlander. He is a communications instructor at Spokane Falls Community College and a student in the Masters of Urban and Regional Planning program at Eastern Washington University.

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Category: Comment13 News13

Year: 20105 20092 20092 20086 20072 20067 20052 20042

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  • Work In Progress

      It made sense to me two weeks ago to write an impassioned column on Earth Day. Hell, four months back, when I was first tasked with the challenge of co-organizing a killer of a celebration around Earth Day 2010, I envisioned huge media fanfare, tens...
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  • Gutting Classrooms

    Higher education is a great leveler and — especially in these times — a safety net we can’t afford to tear apart
      His essay, describing how the unit he was in had to clean up the “mess” when his convoy accidentally hit an elderly woman carrying bread from a market, was gut-wrenching. “Â… [I]t was the first time I cried as a Marine Â… she reminded me of my mom back home.
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  • Color Spokane's U-District Green

    The U-District could become a model of sustainable growth in the city. Just ask the Dutchman who runs Portland State.
      That was the message of the new president of Portland State University, Wim Weiwel — an expert on the role of universities in sustainable urban development — when he blew into town recently to impart his ideas to local politicians and business leaders.
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  • College, the Last Refuge

    Just when more people want to attend college, state governments are slicing higher-education budgets
      Unfortunately, that’s not what we’re seeing. Our students are a microcosm of American culture — and we just don’t know how to resist, or fi ght back anymore, according to clinical psychologist Bruce E. Levine in his book, Surviving America’s Depression Epidemic.
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  • Thank a Reporter

    Journalists keep an eye on the prize, reporting on humanity’s contextualized struggle
      As we approach 2010, prognosticators will assess the breaking-news headlines of 2009: hemorrhaging employment, foreclosures, climate change, society’s struggle against corporations, Wall Street and banks, the continuing irrelevance of the Republican Party and all things tied to sports, celebrities and consumerism.
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