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Oct 20, 2014
An increase in Sacramento and statewide property values may be another indication the California economic recovery is continuing.
The drought has California farmers leaving thousands of acres fallow this year. But growers still chose to plant processing tomatoes. They’re expected to have a record year.
Gas prices have been steadily declining, and in Stockton the price has dropped below three dollars at one station.
Women hold less than a third of state, county and city elected offices in California. We'll meet some of them in the first part of our series, Up Against the Ceiling: The Push for More Women in California Politics.
A trip to Yosemite National Park may be a little costlier next year if entrance fees are raised.
It’s been two months since the Napa Earthquake and California is trying to learn some lessons from the disaster.
The 10th running of the Amgen Tour of California men's bicycle race will include four stops in northern California. The women's race expands to four days.
California Governor Jerry Brown says the state can lead the way with its water policies just as California is leading the way with initiatives for renewable energy and climate change.
Nevada’s Division of Insurance has released the rates for people buying their own health insurance in 2015.
Scientists may soon have a more accurate way to predict the extent and severity of droughts, floods and even the amount of food California can produce.
Pentagon Says It Will Investigate Stray Arms Drop Over Syria
The self-declared Islamic State has released a video purporting to show its fighters rifling through a crate of grenades airdropped by a U.S. military cargo plane.
American Freed By North Korea Arrives Home
Jeffrey Fowle, 56, who was arrested in North Korea in May after allegedly leaving a bible in a club for foreign sailors, arrived at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base this morning.
'Post' Editor Bradlee Helped Define Modern American Journalism
As executive editor, Ben Bradlee led The Washington Post to national acclaim. He was best known as a champion of ambitious reporters and stylish writers, goading them to new heights. He died Tuesday.
Halloween-Thanksgiving-Hanukkah-Christmas-New-Year Buying Begins
Most retailers are feeling optimistic as analysts forecast rising sales over this long shopping season. They are hoping Halloween will give them a good bounce into the peak spending time of the year.
World Series Opens With A Thud For Royals
The Giants won 7-1 against the Royals in Game 1 of the World Series Tuesday night. San Francisco snapped Kansas City's streak of eight-straight wins.
College Football's Big Ten Conference? Try The Littler Ten
Country music isn't the only American cultural institution rallying in the South. Commentator Frank Deford says the region has triumphed in college football, taking over where Big Ten had ruled.
Obama Sits Out Campaigning As Fill-Ins Stump For Democrats
With President Obama's popularity suffering, other big-name Democrats are trying to give candidates a boost. Steve Inskeep talks to NPR's Don Gonyea about what they're telling voters.
Concern Over New-Voter Registration In Georgia Ahead Of Election
A lawsuit in Georgia claims more than 40,000 voter registration applications are missing weeks before the November midterm election. Lawyers say they belong to new African-American, Latino and Asian-American voters. But state officials say all applications have been processed.
The 2014 Campaign Ads That You Just Can't Stop Replaying
States that could determine which party controls the Senate next year have been barraged for months with campaign ads. For better or for worse, here are some of the most noteworthy.
3 American Teens Reportedly Suspected Of Trying To Join ISIS
Three Denver teens were stopped at a German airport and sent home to the U.S. Their disappearance was originally treated as a standard runaway case.
Ebola Vaccine Could Start Testing In Africa By January
The World Health Organization says two vaccine candidates now undergoing small-scale tests of dosage and safety in people might be ready for broader deployment in Africa by early 2015.
In More Cities, That Doggie In The Window Is Not For Sale
Almost 50 U.S. cities and towns have banned pet stores from selling puppies. The laws are aimed at cracking down on substandard, large-scale breeders, but many store owners say the bans are unfair.
For Healthy Liberians, Life Continues — With Some Adjustments
The million-plus healthy residents of Liberia's capital, Monrovia, are doing their best to maintain their lives in a city where Ebola has killed more than 1,300.
CapRadio's Bob Moffitt explains Measure L, known as the “Strong Mayor” initiative. A UC Merced professor explains the pros and cons of switching to a strong mayor government. Plus, the Political Junkie and the leader of the jazz group, Nagual.
Insight: Race for State Superintendent: Tom Torlakson And Marshall Tuck / Capitol Chat / Italian Film FestivalFriday, October 17, 2014
The candidates battling to be the next state school superintendent outline their plans for improving education. Afterward, CapRadio's Katie Orr explains what’s at stake in the race, and who’s backing the candidates.
A dream became reality Sunday when 1,000 symphony musicians, ages 4 to 80-plus, came together for a performance at Sacramento's Memorial Auditorium. It was the largest-ever gathering of symphony musicians to perform in California.
For rapper, Gift of Gab, the Sacramento hip-hop scene in the 90s is where he honed his battle chops. He brings those chops back for a performance at TBD Fest this weekend.