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They were “met with lot of hammering on our rooftop by some real handymen as they put the finishing touches on NPR’s new home.” For the second song they channeled the spirit of legendary American folksinger Woody Guthrie, with whom Bragg collaborated — albeit posthumously, in Guthrie’s case — when he took Guthrie’s unsung words and set them to song with the help of Wilco.Here, he takes a song Guthrie himself co-opted and altered: a gospel tune (“This World Is Not My Home”) he’d turned into an anthem against inaction. He says that people still face all the same problems that this classic song talks about–people losing homes to banks or families struggling to make ends meet.Her parents were well-educated and so Marjane read a lot.She was smitten with Marx and was also able to be religiously faithful (she imagined that God an Marx looked the same).The people were involved (including Marjane’s father).



After he sings a verse, the hammering starts and they pause the song to wait for the work to finish before he re-starts the song.It’s an old favorite that is serious and funny as well (and very progressive for when it was written). Although he comments that the acoustics aren’t that great in this new building–there’s not much bounce back off the walls “for those of us who technically aren’t great singers.But for those of us who are buskers like myself, it’s not bad.” Introducing the final song, “No One Knows Nothing Anymore” he says he read an article on the BBC about a kid who proved that economics professors were wrong and the article commented that “the trouble with economics is that no one knows nothing anymore.” He says that had just written a song with that same name, so he’s with the zeitgeist.(One can only hope that advice is used for our current extremist assholes in charge. The Islamic Revolution had just taken place and everything changed.