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Several of the sites that made it onto our 101 Best Websites list have their own podcasts.If getting your writing info audibly appeals more to you than looking at a screen, be sure to check them out!Dehydration and heatstroke claim many who try to make the trek. Al: A murder victim without a name is nearly forgotten. Why thousands of Jane and John Does are never identified, when clues are within reach. To the dead we owe the truth, and we're not living up to that. From the center for investigative reporting and PRX, this is Reveal. The community faith church outside downtown Houston stands out. Al: Today she's here, attending a gathering of families of the missing.

” (Length: 15–45 minutes) This podcast is great for writers looking for interviews that provide inspiration, motivation and validation—and what writer doesn’t need a bit of that?

(Length: 30 minutes–1 hour 30 minutes) Directed primarily towards writers of science fiction, fantasy, horror, and speculative fiction generally, this podcast balances a friendly, casual tone with thoughtful, professional advice.

(Length: 5–40 minutes) This only site included in 101 Best Websites for Writers whose purpose is featuring the podcast.

In 15–20 minute episodes, the hosts of this podcast pack in plenty of great craft advice, a book of the week and a practice exercise.

(Length: 2–22 minutes) Self-published author Joanna Penn provides info, inspiration, interviews and more, focused especially on self-publishing.

(Length: 45 minutes–1 hour 30 minutes) As you would expect from a podcast associated with #MSWL, here you’ll find interviews with agents, editors and writers that offer insight on marketability and how to be successful in the publishing world.This system allows law enforcement agencies and amateur sleuths to search and gather information about active cases. Gloria: When this event was planned, I said, "Okay, we're going to do this. Gloria sits at a table patiently answering questions about her son's disappearance, and afterwards she and the other families give their DNA samples. Because it's possible that Ryan is no longer alive.Networks and communities of volunteer detectives have grown online – sleuthing on their own time. We're going to go as a family, we're going to wear our t-shirts, and we're going to let everybody know that this mamma has not given up." Al: Ryan went missing when he was 17. And since then, she hasn't heard anything about where he is, or what happened to him. In fact, there are more than 10,000 unidentified bodies.Its tagline, “Make a Living with Your Passion,” applies to writers of all types, and some episodes address common writing questions.(Length: 1 hour–1 hour 15 minutes) Editor Shawn Coyne uses his “Story Grid” method for figuring out whether a story “works” or not in real-time discussions with struggling novelist Tim Grahl about his works-in-progress.(Length: 15-45 minutes) While this podcast is no longer creating new episodes, past episodes provide a feel for the community and community members’ work.(Length: 30–60 minutes) While this podcast is no longer creating new episodes, past episodes feature insightful interviews with writers of popular stories on Wattpad.As uncovered in our Left for Dead series, there are more than 10,000 known Jane and John Does in the U. – unidentified and unclaimed bodies languishing in limbo for years, sometimes for decades.In this episode of Reveal, we crisscross the nation tracing these cold cases, showing why so many bodies remain unidentified despite new and powerful forensic tools.Al: From the center for investigative reporting and PRX, this is Reveal. Jane or John Does that authorities are struggling to match with missing person's reports.Gloria: The difference between missing and dying is that when they die, you have your memorial service, and you're able to cope with it a little bit faster.

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