FROM Alison Trope
Judy Muller and Alison Trope on Living with Breast Cancer For the past few months we’ve been bringing you the story of Alison Trope and Judy Muller, two professors who teach a course together at USC and were each diagnosed with breast cancer around the same time. Today we share the latest installment of their story. Muller has finished her treatment for now, and life is much different for her than it is for Trope at the moment. Alison is still undergoing chemotherapy.
USC Professors Face Cancer Together Alison Trope and Judy Muller are two professors who teach a course together at USC and were each diagnosed with breast cancer around the same time. They’ve been using humor to deal with their diagnoses and to get through treatment, and they’ve been sharing their personal stories on Medium, the online blog network. We brought you their story in March , and we check back in with them.
2 Professors Face Breast Cancer Together Judy Muller and Alison Trope, who co-teach a class together at USC, were both diagnosed with breast cancer this last year. Now they’re sharing their personal stories on Medium, the online blog network, and they join Madeleine to talk about why.
Previewing James Comey's blockbuster testimony Former FBI director James Comey testifies Thursday in front of the Senate Intelligence Committee, but his opening statement has been released. In it, he says he felt pressured by Donald Trump to declare loyalty to him and publicly clear him of any wrongdoing in the Russia investigation.
In 'Speechless,' Scott Silveri combines comedy, family & disability Scott Silveri has written and produced sitcoms for more than 20 years. In all that time, he never encountered a TV family that looked anything like the one he grew up in -- with a mom, a dad...and a brother with cerebral palsy. He changed that with his show Speechless on ABC. Silveri tells us about looking to his own past for stories, and why he was determined to make a family comedy and not just a "disability show."
George Saunders: Lincoln in the Bardo (Part I) Lincoln in the Bardo dramatizes a grieving President Lincoln as he visits the grave of his beloved son Willie, who died at age eleven. In the novel, the buried dead believe they're not dead -- "they're sick and refer to their coffins as "sick boxes."