We Get Support From:
Become a Supporter 
 We Get Support From:
Become a Supporter 

Steve Milne

Morning Edition Anchor & Reporter

Steve Milne is the Morning Edition anchor at Capital Public Radio. He's also an award-winning reporter whose work has been heard on NPR's Morning Edition and All Things Considered as well as Marketplace and The Voice of America.

Milne is a Capital Public Radio veteran. He started as a college intern in the mid 1980s and has been a perennial voice ever since.

While Milne's always had his foot in News, he's also played a big role in CPR's music programming. Milne hosted jazz airshifts for many years and even had a long-running, and popular, Saturday evening program called Global Beat that ended in 2003. It was around that time that he became All Things Considered host. In February of 2009 he moved to Morning Edition. 

 

    Stories by Steve Milne

  • Stock / Capital Public Radio

    Don't Forget CIM Road Closures On Sunday

    December 2, 2016

    If you wind up leaving the house early Sunday morning to make a doughnut run or for some other errand, don't forget about the rolling street closures that'll be in effect from Folsom to Downtown Sacramento for the California International Marathon.

  • Tax Credits / Flickr

    More Sacramento Homeowners Now Making Lower Mortgage Payments

    December 1, 2016

    Anticipation of rising mortgage rates prompted a lot of Sacramento area homeowners to refinance between July and September. Refinance loans increased by 54 percent from a year ago. The national average was only 16 percent.

  • American Advisors Group / Flickr

    Sacramento To Lead Nation In Home Price, Sales Gains

    November 30, 2016

    There's good news and bad news in a new housing forecast out Wednesday, depending on whether you already own a home in the Sacramento area or are trying to buy one.

  • Courtesy of Michael Bratton II Turkey Trot

    Depression Awareness Goal Of Grass Valley Thanksgiving Run

    November 22, 2016

    Most Thanksgiving Day running events are fundraisers for food banks like Sacramento's Run to Feed The Hungry and Woodland's Running of the Turkeys. But there's one in Grass Valley to raise money for a different need - suicide prevention.

  • Neil Kremer / Flickr

    More Californians Traveling This Thanksgiving

    November 21, 2016

    More than 5.8 million Californians are expected to travel 50 miles or more over the Thanksgiving holiday. AAA says that's up 3.1 percent from a year ago.

  • Government Leads Sacramento's October Job Growth

    November 18, 2016

    Sacramento's October job gains in government, retail and education were offset by losses in construction, manufacturing and leisure and hospitality. The unemployment rate in October was 5.2 percent, up from September's 5.1 percent.

  • Homeowners Staying Put, Market Stagnating

    November 17, 2016

    Sacramento's housing market has hit a logjam. Homeowners are staying in their homes longer to amass equity. That's shrinking the inventory of properties available for first-time home buyers .

  • Courtesy of ACE Mentoring

    Student Diversity Sought For STEM Training

    November 16, 2016

    The head of the National Society of Black Engineers, Karl Reid, was in Sacramento Tuesday to take part in a forum at Washington Elementary School to get more low-income children of color on the right pathway to careers in science and engineering.

  • Courtesy Craft Beer Games

    Business Journal: Beer Board Game, Covered California, Sacramento Mixed Use Project

    November 11, 2016

    There may soon be a new addition to the Sacramento area craft brewery scene - a beer board game. Sacramento Business Journal Digital Editor Sonya Sorich has the details on that story...and more business news.

  • AAA: Gas Prices Predicted To Fall This Month

    November 10, 2016

    Gas prices in California will continue to decrease as the holidays approach. That's according to AAA. The auto association says prices are usually lower in the fall and winter because there is less demand and it's cheaper to make winter-grade gas.