On The Wednesday, June 19, 2019 Edition Of Idaho Matters
- Concordia Law panelists discuss convening a constitutional convention.
- Millennials are a fast-growing demographic in the Treasure Valley.
- Treasure Valley web series follows the daily routine of a depressed social worker.
- Boise Art Museum exhibit combines Old Western and Hollywood imagery with Native American arts.
- Amendments to the U.S. Constitution require a supermajority vote by Congress or a gathering of state delagates referred to as a "constitutional convention." Idaho Matters talks with Concordia University School of Law associate professor McKay Cunningham and Georgetown law professor David Super about the prospects of convening a "con-con."
- As millennials mature into adulthood, many are settling their families in the Treasure Valley. Idaho Matters looks at why this demographic is choosing this region over bigger, more urban markets.
- Canyon County is a serial web drama that follows the day-to-day of a Treasure Valley social worker suffering from depression. The candid look at coping with mental illness can only be found online and Idaho Matters talks with co-writers Elliot Nortonone and Chuck O'Neachtain.
- Sarah Sense used to spend her summers visiting her grandmother on the Chitimacha Reservation in Louisiana, learning the tribe's basket weaving traditions. Today, Sense combines traditional Native American imagery with pictures of Hollywood cowboys and other elements of pop culture. Her exhibit, Cowgirls and Indians, is showing at the Boise Art Museum (BAM) through November. We talk with Sarah Sense about her inspirations and BAM executive director Melanie Fales about the decision to exhibit.