The most recent show aired 7 p.m. July 27 on News/Talk 760 WJR. We talked to experts about transforming Detroit and the importance of the city to Michigan’s future economic prosperity.
This month's show was about renewal happening in urban areas across the state and how critical this is to Michigan’s future economic prosperity.
The gubernatorial candidates, Rick Snyder and Virg Bernero, explain their visions for Michigan and answer questions from Let's Save Michigan.
Audio Clips from Latest Shows
Dan Gilmartin, executive director and CEO of the Michigan Municipal League.
Marge Sorge is executive director of the Detroit Regional News Hub, an organization dedicated to connecting journalists to stories, people and organizations that are transforming Metro Detroit. Marge discussed a recent gathering in Detroit of journalists from around the world. This event was hosted by the Hub.
Jennifer Conlin grew up in Ann Arbor and has been a journalist since 1984. She recently returned to Ann Arbor after living overseas for 20 years. She is a regular contributor to the New York Times and recently wrote a story about the influx of young creative types that are moving to Detroit.
Keith Zendler moved to Detroit from Pleasant Ridge and realized he loved the city. He now lives in the Boston-Edison Historic District and is CEO and Founder of Peoplemovers.com, an online effort to connect community resources.
Kirsten Ussery is President of the Board of Directors at the Villages Community Development Corporation, a vibrant neighborhood on the eastside of Detroit. She is also media coordinator for the Office of Detroit City Council President Charles Pugh.
Share Your Thoughts
The Prosperity Agenda Radio Show challenges listeners to help make Michigan a better place to live, work, and play by creating vibrant and prosperous local communities. Upcoming discussions for the show will focus on Michigan transit, entrepreneurship, green initiatives, cultural and economic development, walkable communities and other topics. If you have questions, thoughts or comments about any of these issues or other topics related to Michigan development, tell us here.