Click to listen
Click to listen
& access playlist
Click to listen
& access playlist
- NEWS 90.9 KXJZ Sacramento
- 90.5 KKTO Tahoe/Reno
- 91.3 KUOP Stockton
- 88.1 KQNC Quincy
- MUSIC 88.9 KXPR Sacramento
- 91.7 KXSR Groveland/Sonora
- 88.7 KXJS Sutter/Yuba City
Aug 29, 2014
The Port of Stockton is undertaking an effort to restore a national wildlife refuge along with saving a rare butterfly from extinction.
Most Californians think the country should offer shelter and support for unaccompanied children illegally entering the United States.
The state has won another legal battle in the fight over California’s high speed rail project.
A new study from UC Irvine shows climate change could reduce California’s water supply by changing mountain vegetation. Even researchers were surprised how much could be lost.
New Sacramento City Unified School District Superintendent Jose Banda started the school year by touring five schools in the district Tuesday.
The Monterey Bay Aquarium Seafood Watch program has released a new report on the environmental sustainability of West Coast groundfish. The fishery has seen unprecedented improvement.
Despite an earthquake slightly more than one week ago, Napa Valley hotels and wineries had a busy Labor Day weekend.
Humpback whales are frolicking off the central California coast in such numbers that they can be seen from the beach.
The November election may still be two months away, but some California voters could soon be casting ballots.
UC Davis is taking a closer look at autism in girls, and it’s looking for children to take part in the study.
MRAPs And Bayonets: What We Know About The Pentagon's 1033 Program
A database of every item the Pentagon has sent to local, state and federal authorities since 2006 sheds light on the massive scope, and evolution, of the 1033 program.
Double Mastectomies Don't Increase Cancer Survival Rates
Young women diagnosed with breast cancer are increasingly choosing to have both breasts removed. A big study says that doesn't improve their survival odds any more than does less drastic treatments.
Sounds From The First Day Of School
Millions of children are heading back to school, and to mark the traditional start of the school year, we've asked reporters from member stations around the country to bring us the sounds.
North Korea Grants Interviews With American Detainees: To What End?
Two U.S. news organizations, CNN and the Associated Press, were granted interviews with three men detained by North Korean authorities.
State Dept. Officials Work To Verify Islamic State's Beheading Video
In a new video released by the militant group Islamic State, American journalist Steven Sotloff appears to be killed by extremists associated with the group.
New U.S. Rules Protect Giant Bluefin Tuna
To reduce the number of giant bluefin tuna killed by fishing fleets, the U.S. is putting out new rules about commercial fishing in the Gulf of Mexico and parts of the western Atlantic.
Should Local Police Get The Military's Extra Armored Trucks?
The Pentagon has been transferring mine-resistant, ambush-protected vehicles to local police. Built to protect U.S. forces from roadside bomb blasts at war, these huge vehicles aren't always welcome.
Homes On The Grange: The Storied Tents Of A Pa. Fair
The Grange Fair of central Pennsylvania harkens back to the days of the region's rural farming in the 19th century. Beyond the trappings of the typical fair, WPSU's Emily Reddy reports that families bring nearly a thousand tents to live in during the fair — many of which have been passed down through the generations.
Detroit's Fiscal Future Rests With A Federal Judge
Detroit's future comes down to this: a federal trial over the city's plan to emerge from largest municipal bankruptcy ever in the U.S. As Detroit Public Radio's Quinn Klinefelter reports, city officials argue the plan is the best way to propel Detroit into prosperity — but some major creditors aren't pleased with it.
Faced With Ukrainian Turmoil, NATO Considers New 'Rapid Reaction Force'
In response to unrest in eastern Ukraine, NATO is considering forming a rapid reaction force — a topic that will be discussed at a summit this week in Wales. But how will Russia react, and is this the right move for the alliance? To learn more, Audie Cornish speaks with Steven Pifer, the director of Arms Control and Non-Proliferation Initiative at the Brookings Institution.
How A New Police Force In Camden Helped Turn The City Around
It's been more than a year since the city of Camden, N.J., dissolved its police force, replacing it with a new county-run department. Police Chief J. Scott Thomson explains those changes.
Islamic State Video Appears To Show Beheading Of A New U.S. Journalist
The Islamist extremist group Islamic State has released a new video that purports to show the beheading of an American journalist named Steven Sotloff, whom the group threatened to kill two weeks ago.
For Men's Rights Groups, Feminism Has Come At The Expense Of Men
Men's rights movement leaders say they're pushing back against the excesses of feminism and highlighting the problems of men and boys. Critics argue that misogyny is lurking just below the surface.
Insight: The Political Junkie Goes West / News Network: Election Season / Tech In The Classroom / Visions Of The WildTuesday, September 2, 2014
The Political Junkie checks in as the election season begins. Columnist Dan Walters has a wrap-up of the state's legislative session. Plus, how one school district incorporates tech into the classroom and an upcoming festival in Vallejo.
Insight: Capitol Chat: End Of Session / Bills By Law Students / "Death Row All Stars" / Element Brass BandFriday, August 29, 2014
CapRadio's Katie Orr talks about the last minute crunch at the Capitol before the legislative session ends this weekend. Author Chris Enss tells true stories from her new book. And the Element Brass Band performs their New Orleans jazz.
Sacramento’s Music Circus is wrapping up its summer season with a revival of “La Cage aux Folles,” a show famous for its colorful costumes worn by male dancers in drag. Jeff Hudson says this 30-year-old musical is more conventional than you think.
Writers have been poking fun at selfish, money-hoarding misers for centuries. One classic comedy from the 1600’s by French playwright Moliere is getting a contemporary California update by Main Street Theatre Works in Jackson.