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(AP) - University of California admissions officers are sifting through a record number of applications.
(AP) - The California Department of Water Resources says it will carry out the winter's third survey of the Sierra Nevada's snowpack.
California businesses that use tax preparation software must now file their state returns electronically. Meanwhile, the Franchise Tax Board is allowing businesses to pay their state tax bills by credit card for the first time.
The Department of Toxic Substances Control has sued Gallo glass -bottle-maker for Gallo wines. The suit alleges the company violated almost 50 laws in a five-year span. The company says it has put tons of waste to good use and out of landfills.
The California Supreme Court struck down state-wide restrictions on where sex offenders may live.
What little bit of rain California received in December and February was just enough to help reservoir storage. The Department of Water Resources announced it will increase water deliveries through the State Water Project.
(AP) - The mother suspected in the death of her 20-day-old boy has the support of her husband and family.
Beer Week is in full swing in Sacramento. More than 100 venues are offering events varying from cider and cheese tastings to chocolate and porter pairings.
Beginning next fall three of California’s “big five” legislative leaders will be women. People who are working to elect women to office hope this leadership trio will convince more women to run.
A shortage of teachers in Washoe County has forced the school district to fill vacant positions with more substitute teachers. That is reducing the pool of available substitutes for short-term assignments.
Should Hotel Owners Be Forced To Hand Over Guest Records To Police?
Hypotheticals about hunting lodges and Motel 6 saved the oral argument at the Supreme Court today from being strangled by legal weeds.
4 Reasons Both Parties Should Be Sweating Bullets Over King V. Burwell
The biggest political threat of the latest challenge to Obamacare is to the president, but Republicans wouldn't be winners either.
Ferguson Political Leader: DOJ Report Validates Protesters
The Justice Department is set to release a report that condemns the Ferguson, Mo., Police Department for its discriminatory practices.
Not Clearing The Snow Off Your Car Before Driving Could Cost You
A Pennsylvania lawmaker wants to fine people who don't clean snow off their cars before getting on the road. Other states have similar laws. But for trucks, clearing the snow poses its own hazard.
Attica Prison Guards Plead Guilty To Misconduct After Beating Inmate
In 2011, the three guards in New York state beat inmate George Williams so badly that he suffered two broken legs, broken ribs, a broken shoulder and a severe fracture of his eye socket.
In Using Personal Email, Aide Says Clinton Didn't Break Law
As Secretary of State, Hillary Clinton used a personal email address when conducting official business rather than using a government address. What impact will the disclosure have on Clinton's reputation as she considers a presidential bid?
After Two Months Of Jury Selection, Panel Chosen In Boston Bombing Trial
The panel of 12 jurors and six alternates was seated Tuesday for the federal death penalty trial of Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev.
Netanyahu Urges U.S. To Hold Out For Better Nuclear Deal With Iran
In a controversial address to Congress, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu criticized the Obama administration's negotiations on limiting the Iranian nuclear program.
Marion, Ala., Remembers Death That Sparked 1965 Selma Marches
The Selma-to-Montgomery marches might not have happened if not for the death of Jimmie Lee Jackson a few weeks before in Marion, Ala. NPR returned to Marion as people remembered Jackson and how his death was a catalyst for many other civil rights events in 1965.
Affordable Care Act To Face Critical Test At Supreme Court
The president's signature accomplishment — the Affordable Care Act — faces yet another critical test. On Wednesday the Supreme Court will hear arguments on whether Congress intended for the federal health insurance exchange to offer the same subsidies available to those in state exchanges.
Petraeus Pleads Guilty To Improperly Handling Classified Information
In 2011, retired Gen. David Petraeus gave several books with classified information to his biographer Paula Broadwell, with whom he was having an affair. He later was forced to resign as CIA director.
Netanyahu's Suggestions Could Drive Iran In The Opposite Direction
As U.S.-Iran nuclear talks took place in Switzerland, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu criticized the negotiations in a controversial address to Congress.
Even Some Doctors Fear These 10 Questions
Just 10 questions about bad childhood experiences can turn up undiagnosed illness in adults, research suggests. So why don't more doctors ask? Some say they aren't equipped to deal with the answers.
A Harvard sleep researcher living in Davis talks about new data saying teens need more sleep. Sacramento News and Review Co-Editor Nick Miller talks about the upcoming decision to approve an $8 million sculpture for the new downtown arena.
Insight: Political Junkie Goes West / Peanut Allergy Research / Lisa See's "China Doll" / Tom RigneyMonday, March 2, 2015
A Sacramento-based allergist explains what new findings about peanut allergies will mean for children with allergies. The Political Junkie Ken Rudin talks about congress’ showdown over funding the Department of Homeland Security.
With their incredible leaping ability and graceful movements, ballet dancers sometimes look like they're flying. This weekend, some members of the Sacramento Ballet will... thanks to help from a wire, stagehands and three days of training.
What happens when highly-paid consultants get hired for a top secret project then realize the plan they're devising could kill thousands, even millions of people? That’s the dilemma in this dark psychological comedy with a wickedly sharp edge.