Existing as part of a community is a fundamental human attribute. Human collaboration has been embraced in the modern workplace and classroom through regular teamwork. Teachers at universities and colleges, however, frequently toil in single classroom isolation steeped in academic tradition. Through collaborative inquiry and participatory action, this book details a unique project within urban colleges charged with the responsibility to create both common coursework and a broadcast town hall meeting on the issue of stem cell research. This book explores the meaning of collaborative praxis as lived and reflected upon by the faculty and broadcast teams that partnered on this project. The faculty participants call this inter-disciplinary experience exhilarating and memorable with positive impact on their practice, students, and community. They expressed that the broadcast collaboration deepened their sense of self-worth while increasing their sense of personal responsibility. This book can serve as a model for higher education institutions to use their production facilities to collaborate with faculty and students on important, curriculum-based projects in learning communities.