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Apr 20, 2015
The US Forest Service is reopening more than 63,000 acres of land that burned during last year's King Fire in the Eldorado National Forest.
Tribe opens smaller outdoor gun range in El Dorado County. But some people living nearby still have concerns about safety and sound.
California Governor Jerry Brown is calling on local water agencies to adjust their pricing structures as a way to promote conservation. But a state court ruling issued today could undermine those efforts.
Nevada Emergency Management Chief and Homeland Security Advisor Chris Smith has taken a new job. He will direct the response to victims' requests for assistance after federally-declared emergencies and disasters.
Moving bridges and freeway detours may complicate your drive on Interstate 80 in the next few days and through the spring.
Even though the price of water is skyrocketing in California, and experts predict farmers will fallow about a million acres this year, your grocery bill is not likely to go up.
Doctors Medical Center, a 60-year-old hospital in San Pablo, has been struggling financially for two decades. Economic changes in health care are putting new pressures on hospitals, especially ones that serve the poor.
California lawmakers are considering a bill that would require the installation of water meters in each unit of newly constructed apartments.
UPDATE: A missing boy who was the subject of an Amber Alert this morning has been found unharmed by Fairfield Police.
The State Water Resources Control Board has released new proposed regulations on water use in California.
What Can #NOLASCHOOLS Teach Us?
Michel Martin is hosting a conversation about education in New Orleans, ten years after Hurricane Katrina sparked a transformation of public schools there. Add your voice at #NOLASCHOOLS.
ISIS' Peer-To-Peer Recruiting Style Concerns U.S. Authorities
Federal authorities in Minnesota announced that six young Somali-Americans had been arrested for attempting to travel to Syria to join the self-proclaimed Islamic State, also known as ISIS.
White House Pushes For Fast-Track Trade Authority
On Tuesday, a Senate panel will hear debate on whether to give the president fast-track authority to negotiate a sweeping trade deal. The trade push has scrambled the usual political alignments.
Proposed Retirement Advice Rule Has Worrisome Loopholes, Experts Say
The Department of Labor has crafted a proposed rule to better protect Americans saving for retirement. But questions are already being raised about how effective the new measure would be.
Construction Of Giant Telescope In Hawaii Draws Natives' Ire
In Hawaii, a battle is going on over the future of a mountaintop. Native Hawaiians say it's sacred ground, but astronomers say it's the best place in the world to build an 18-story telescope.
Solar Power Makes Electricity More Accessible On Navajo Reservation
The panels, funded by government grants, are helping thousands of tribal residents take advantage of the everyday luxuries enjoyed by other Americans — like turning on lights or storing food.
What's At Stake If Supreme Court Eliminates Your Obamacare Subsidy
Each state has its own stories. In Louisiana, nearly 200,000 people signed up for health insurance through HealthCare.gov, and about 90 percent now get subsidies. What if that help goes away?
National Guard Seeks New Mission After War
Indiana's National Guard is fighting to stay relevant after the base has quieted dramatically now that troops have come home from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan.
At 50 Years Old, The Challenge To Keep Up With Moore's Law
Gordon Moore's observation on the exponential improvement in hardware has pushed computers to be faster, smaller and cheaper. But there may be a point where tech advancements outpace the theory.
Federal Panel Revisits Contested Recommendation On Mammograms
In 2009, the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force said the benefits of mammograms for women under 50 were small at best. A firestorm ensued. Now the organization is back with the same message.
Meet The 'Accidental Activists' Of The Supreme Court's Same-Sex-Marriage Case
The legal battle over same-sex marriage hits the Supreme Court next week. It's an extraordinarily high-stakes clash, but the men and women at the center of it see themselves as incredibly ordinary.
Alex Rodriguez Closes In On 660 Homerun Record Set By Willie Mays
NPR's Melissa Block talks with Mark Feinsand, Yankees beat writer with the New York Daily News, about Alex Rodriguez's game this year and how he is expected to surpass Willie Mays' 660 homerun record.
Indiana Governor Extends Public Health Emergency To Fight HIV Outbreak
NPR's Melissa Block talks with Beth Meyerson of the Rural Center for AIDS/STD Prevention at Indiana University about the nearly 130 confirmed HIV cases, which are linked to injection drug use.
The Political Junkie Ken Rudin has more on Election 2016. Plus, violinist Jeffrey Young will be making a stop in Sacramento.
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.
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.