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Dec 20, 2014
Dec 5, 2014
New data out Friday show California had its best month on the job market in more than two years. The state’s 90,100 job gain in November is the strongest since October 2012 and the second-best dating back to 1990.
The president discussed issues ranging from normalization of relations with Cuba to Sony Pictures' decision to cancel release of the film 'The Interview' after a North Korean hack attack.
(AP) - Authorities are crediting a chocolate Labrador with saving the life of a Sacramento man after it alerted him to a fire inside a home that appeared not to have a smoke detector.
A Sacramento area economic expert says lower gas prices will prompt people to spend more on gifts this holiday season.
The number of homeless people who have died in Sacramento County has more-than-doubled in the past year according to a new report.
Kaiser Permanente has purchased an office building in Downtown Sacramento.
Michael Peevey is winning praise and criticism for his controversial tenure leading the California Public Utilities Commission. Peevey, who served as CPUC president for the last 12 years, led his final meeting Thursday.
Rice growers in California and elsewhere may soon have an incentive to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
The agency that provides water in the Reno-area has taken the first step toward eliminating the last of it’s flat-rate customers.
Recent storms in northern California eased the effects of the drought, but not as much as you might have hoped.
Author: Cuban Dissidents Feel Betrayed By Obama's Action
In the wake of the announcement that the U.S. is restoring relations with Cuba, some Cuban exiles are wary. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Cuban-American author Carlos Eire about his reaction to the news.
Obama: Sony Should Have Talked To Him Before Pulling 'The Interview'
The FBI has concluded North Korea was responsible for the cyber attack on Sony Pictures. NPR's Scott Simon talks with White House correspondent Scott Horsley about what happens now.
Obama Wraps Up A 'Breakthrough' 2014
President Obama held his year-end press conference Friday, insisting 2014 has been a "breakthrough year for America." He also addressed the Sony hack attack and his recent executive action on Cuba.
At One Retirement Home, Residents Run A TV Channel
The show must go on, as they say in the business. That's especially true at one Los Angeles retirement community, where old industry pros keep busy by producing TV shows for their contemporaries.
Restoring Diplomatic Relations With Cuba Is A Complicated Process
Melissa Block talks to Roberta Jacobson, assistant Secretary of State for Western Hemisphere Affairs, about the first steps toward restoring diplomatic relations between the U.S. and Cuba.
'Rum, Rumba, And Romance': A Book On Cuba's Enduring Mystique
This week, President Obama announced that he will begin to normalize relations with Cuba. Cuban-American writer Richard Blanco recommends a book about Cuba's imprint on the American imagination.
Troubled By Grand Jury Verdicts, Students Request More Time For Exams
Students at several law schools say events in Ferguson and New York have left them too upset to study. Others are more concerned about how the extra study time will affect the grading curve.
The Fate Of The Administration's College Ratings
Some say a vaunted attempt to improve the quality of colleges is dead on arrival. Let's find out why.
New EPA Standards Label Toxic Coal Ash Non-Hazardous
Environmental groups had sought to have coal ash, a byproduct of coal-fired power plants, regulated as hazardous waste.
Government Sells Last Major Stake In A Bank Post-Financial Crisis
The government has sold its stake in Ally Financial, the last major bank that was involved in the TARP bailout program.
FBI Officially Pins Sony Cyberattack On North Korea
The FBI released a statement on Friday saying that the North Korean government is responsible for the massive cyberattack against Sony Pictures Entertainment.
Neighboring States Challenge Colorado's Recreational Marijuana Law
Colorado is vowing to fight a lawsuit filed by neighboring states that challenges its legalization of recreational marijuana.
St. Louis Grand Jury Heard Witnesses Who Lied, Prosecutor Says
Weeks after he announced a grand jury's decision not to indict a Ferguson, Mo., police officer in Michael Brown's death, prosecutor Robert McCulloch explains some of his own decisions in the case.
2014 was a bad year for live music venues in Sacramento. The Sacramento News and Review’s Janelle Bitker talks about Sacramento’s changing live music scene. CapRadio's Ben Adler talks about new laws set to go into effect starting January 1.
Understanding the grand jury process following their use in the recent high profile cases of Eric Garner and Michael Brown. A UC Davis Law Professor Jack Chin explains why they’re used and why some people are pushing California to stop using them.
Three of Sacramento’s professional theater companies have rolled out their holiday shows, which combine a bit of the new with a healthy helping of the tried and true.
One of the most popular pieces of music on CapRadio over the last two weeks is 30 seconds long and feature six seconds of singing…