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Apr 18, 2015
CalTrans says the "Across The Top" project on Interstate 80 through Sacramento could cause some significant delays for eastbound traffic this weekend.
New regulations on water use in California are expected to be announced Saturday by the State Water Resources Control Board.
California’s economic momentum continued last month. The state added nearly 40,000 new jobs in March, while its unemployment rate fell to 6.5 percent.
(AP) - California health officials have declared an end to the large measles outbreak that originated at Disneyland in December.
New unemployment figures are out today. The Sacramento region jobless rate in March was 6 percent. That was down from 6.3 percent in February and from 8.1 percent in March 2014.
The newly opened Warehouse Artist Lofts complex in Downtown Sacramento is already triggering economic activity along the R Street Corridor.
There will be no bicycle helmet mandate in California – at least not this year.
California’s system of water rights is coming under scrutiny as the state’s drought gets worse. Today Governor Jerry Brown indicated there may be some changes coming to the century-old system.
The U.S. Marshals Service has announced the arrest of almost 100 felony fugitives in the Stockton - Lodi area over the past six weeks, as part of a national enforcement plan.
A proposed gondola project between Sierra ski resorts is facing criticism for its location in a designated wilderness area. But the area is not under federal control.The man who owns it favors the gondola and is building a ski resort of his own.
In New Orleans, Young Lives Adrift
Among U.S. cities, New Orleans has the third-highest rate of young people who are neither in school nor working. Craig Adams Jr. is trying not to be one of them.
Why Water Markets Might Work In California
When Australia suffered a drought in the 2000s, it set up markets to trade water rights. NPR's Rachel Martin asks McKenzie Funk whether water markets could help California allocate its limited water.
20 Years Later, Oklahoma City Bombing Victims Fight Stigmas
Twenty years after the Oklahoma City bombing, nearly one in four survivors has markers for PTSD. Counselors are still opening up new cases for first responders as a result of the bombing.
In 'Song Of Lahore,' A Race To Revive Pakistani Classical Music
In 1977, classical music virtually died in Pakistan when the government banned live concerts. Seven musicians are working to bring the art back, and a film premiering Saturday documents their quest.
The Cat-And-Mouse Game Of The Great Clinton Chase, Iowa Edition
Hillary Clinton's campaign went to great lengths to keep her events in Iowa this week intimate. That's easier said than done when the candidate is one of the world's most famous politicians.
A Ticking Clock Threatens Obama's Immigration Plan
A New Orleans federal appeals court case may determine whether the President can implement his immigration plan before his term is up.
Oklahoma Approves Nitrogen Asphyxiation For Executions
The new method was proposed after the botched execution by lethal injection last year of an Oklahoma inmate.
Hillary Clinton Supports Amendment To Get Hidden Money Out Of Politics
Clinton called campaign finance reform one of the "four big fights" of her campaign. But does this idea of a constitutional amendment to restrict or eliminate big money stand a chance?
NBA Players Union Head Michele Roberts Says No Lockout Expected
NPR's Audie Cornish interviews Michele Roberts who is the first woman to head a major North American professional sports union — the National Basketball Players Association.
First-Place Fake-Out: Woman Who Didn't Run Marathon Stripped Of Title
Race officials say Kendall Schler faked her win at last Sunday's GO! St. Louis race. They say she also cheated in last year's race where she finished third.
Syrian Government Believed To Be Behind Chlorine Gas Attack
NPR's Robert Siegel talks with chemical weapons expert Amy Smithson about the use of chlorine gas as a weapon in Syria. She says it is a violation of the Chemical Weapons Convention.
'Star Wars' Fans Gear Up For New Film At Convention
Star Wars fans are gathering this week for the annual Star Wars Celebration fan convention in Anaheim, Calif.
Actors' Equity Minimum Wage Proposal Could Threaten LA's Small Theaters
Actors' Equity Theater members are set to vote on whether to require small theaters in Los Angeles to pay equity minimum wage. But some actors say this could force cash-strapped theaters to close.
Ben Adler will be in for Capitol Chat. A Sacramento couple leads an effort to stop the auction of Japanese-American internment artifacts. And the 139th Sacramento Valley Scottish Games & Festival will be at the Yolo County Fairgrounds next week.
California’s system of water rights makes combating the drought difficult. Chris Scheuring with the California Farm Bureau Federation explains. And the best-selling author of “The Beekeeper’s Lament, Hannah Nordhaus, talks about her new book.
This rugged, small-cast drama at the Sacramento Theatre Company is set immediately after the Civil War. The play thrusts the viewer into one of the most painful moments in American history, making it both compelling and emotionally charged.
When people reach middle age, they sometimes wonder what life would have been like if they’d made different choices in their 20s. The women in this play reflect frankly on men, money and motherhood – and whether it’s advisable to enjoy all three.