Converging Streams began as a series of Interfaith radio programs that were initially produced by the Muncie Interfaith Fellowship and The Unitarian Universalist Church of Muncie between 2004 and 2005; we have since moved our program online and occasionally will introduce new topics. The goal of the program is to promote dialogue and ultimately understanding among the diverse faith traditions within the Muncie and greater East Central Indiana community, with Rev. George Wolfe of the Muncie Interfaith Fellowship and Rev. Thomas Perchlik, formerly minister of the Unitarian Universalist Church of Muncie sharing hosting duties. Show topics have included the creation stories of the major world religions, meaning of the National Day of Prayer, understanding Islam, the power of dialogue, interfaith tolerance as expressed in historical religious fiction, the Universalist Story, and the Bahai tradition.
Current and classic episodes, featuring compelling true-crime mysteries, powerful documentaries and in-depth investigations.
If you can never get enough true crime... Congratulations, you’ve found your people.
It’s a lighthearted nightmare in here, weirdos! Morbid is a true crime, creepy history and all things spooky podcast hosted by an autopsy technician and a hairstylist. Join us for a heavy dose of research with a dash of comedy thrown in for flavor.
If you've ever wanted to know about champagne, satanism, the Stonewall Uprising, chaos theory, LSD, El Nino, true crime and Rosa Parks then look no further. Josh and Chuck have you covered.
Hosted by Laura Beil (Dr. Death, Bad Batch), Sympathy Pains is a six-part series from Neon Hum Media and iHeartRadio. For 20 years, Sarah Delashmit told people around her that she had cancer, muscular dystrophy, and other illnesses. She used a wheelchair and posted selfies from a hospital bed. She told friends and coworkers she was trapped in abusive relationships, or that she was the mother of children who had died. It was all a con. Sympathy was both her great need and her powerful weapon. But unlike most scams, she didn’t want people’s money. She was after something far more valuable.