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
Apr 18, 2015
The State Water Resources Control Board has released new proposed regulations on water use in California.
CalTrans says the "Across The Top" project on Interstate 80 through Sacramento could cause some significant delays for eastbound traffic this weekend.
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.
Transgender Man Leads 'Men's Health' Cover Model Contest
Aydian Dowling is leading the popular vote by a landslide in the magazine's annual "Ultimate Guy" contest. If he wins the judges' round, he'd be the first trans man ever on the magazine's cover.
Murrah Building Bombing Prompted Oklahoma City's Downtown Revival
Oklahoma City's decaying downtown has changed into a thriving entertainment district over the past 20 years. A former city official says the bombing sharpened the city's desire to revitalize the area.
Boston Marathon Bombing Bystander, Injured In Blast, Runs Again
Michelle L'Heureux was among the hundreds injured during the bombing at the Boston Marathon in 2013. Then she was just a spectator. Now, she's readying to run the marathon for the first time.
Remembering The Oklahoma City Bombing 20 Years Later
NPR's Arun Rath speaks with Mark Potok of the Southern Poverty Law Center about the bombing and the threat of domestic terrorism today.
2 Decades Later, 168 Victims Of Oklahoma City Attack Are Remembered
Former President Bill Clinton and Oklahoma Gov. Mary Fallin spoke at a ceremony remembering the April 19, 1995 bombing — the deadliest act of domestic terrorism in U.S. history.
'This Is Going To Be Too Hard': Keeping Kids From Using Pot
Once a symbol of the counterculture, pot is now part of the culture. In Colorado, it's part of everyday culture, raising concerns for parents and those working to keep young people away from drugs.
Security Tightens For Second Boston Marathon Since The Bombing
The Boston Marathon bombing two years ago changed how organizers run the annual race. Despite stepped-up security, 1 million fans will be cheering on runners from the sidelines on Monday.
U.S. And Saudis Place Sanctions On Pakistani Charity
The U.S. and Saudi Arabia are imposing sanctions on a Pakistan-based charity thought to be funneling money to terror groups. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with Daniel Glaser at the Treasury Department.
Candidates And Candidates-To-Be Woo New Hampshire's GOP
Republican candidates — those who've already declared and those who have yet to — gathered in New Hampshire this weekend to speak to their party. Whose messages resonated? And whose did not?
Remembering The Day The Murrah Building Was Bombed
Twenty years after the bombing in Oklahoma City, the U.S. views security and privacy in a very different way. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks to correspondent Dina Temple-Raston about the changes.
Jon Krakauer Tells A 'Depressingly Typical' Story Of College Town Rapes
Krakauer's Missoula looks at stories of women who have been sexually assaulted by people they know. He says rape is unlike other crimes because in other crimes, "the victim isn't assumed to be lying."
This Robot Chef Has Mastered Crab Bisque
The system, a pair of robotic arms, learned to cook by mimicking the motions of a top chef. Even though it can't smell or taste, its maker says the robot should be able to make 2,000 meals by 2017.
Setting The Record Straight On The Phrase 'Gateway Drug'
Denise Kandel coined the term, often associated with marijuana, in a research paper 40 years ago. But her work suggested nicotine, not pot, was most likely to lead to the use of harder drugs.
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.