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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

  • California Towns Rank Low On List Of Best Small Cities To Start A Business

    April 18, 2018

    Despite great weather, the abundance of higher education institutions and a melting pot of workers, small California communities like Davis, West Sacramento, Folsom and Lodi rank low on a national list of the Best Small Cities to Start a Business.

  • Steve Milne / Capital Public Radio

    Business Journal: Former Greyhound Station, Ettore's, Magnolia House Casino

    April 13, 2018

    The old Greyhound bus station in downtown Sacramento has sat mostly vacant for the past seven years. But the property owners are finalizing plans for an apartment and retail project. Sonya Sorich from the Sacramento Business Journal has the details.

  • Steve Milne / Capital Public Radio

    Business Journal: University Station, Jimboy's, Hot Italian

    April 6, 2018

    Plans for new student housing have prompted developers to revamp a retail center near Sacramento State — including adding a new grocery store. The Sacramento Business Journal's Digital Editor Sonya Sorich reports on changes at University Station.

  • Andrew Nixon / Capital Public Radio

    Most Sacramento Employers Say Recreational Pot Not A Workplace Issue

    April 4, 2018

    Only about one-in-four Sacramento companies say legal recreational marijuana affected their workforce in the first-quarter. That's according to a new survey that also found 65 percent of companies plan to hire between now and June.

  • Capital Public Radio / File

    Business Journal: Cannabis Cup, Out Of Bounds, Track 7, Dad's Kitchen

    March 30, 2018

    High Times magazine is bringing its annual Cannabis Cup event to Cal Expo in Sacramento this May. The Sacramento Business Journal's Digital Editor Sonya Sorich has the story and more business news.

  • Ian Muttoo / flickr

    Sacramento Housing Affordability Continues To Decline

    March 29, 2018

    It's getting even harder to buy a home in Sacramento County. New data lend credence to one major cause: more people are moving to the area from higher-cost coastal markets.

  • File Photo / Capital Public Radio

    Business Journal: Capitol Mall, Centene, The Boulder Field

    March 23, 2018

    Think Sacramento's Capitol Mall needs a new look? A city official wants to make the strip more functional by improving traffic flow and creating more green space. Sonya Sorich from The Sacramento Business Journal has the story and more business news.

  • Davis To Regulate Hi-Tech Surveillance

    March 21, 2018

    The Davis City Council Tuesday night approved a new surveillance technology ordinance. It's intended to protect people from high-tech policing by regulating the city's acquisition and use of cameras and other equipment.

  • Stafford King Wiese Architects

    Business Journal: Broadway, McGeorge School Of Law, Hewlett Packard

    March 16, 2018

    Construction crews will start work on a new building at 16th and Broadway in Sacramento. Right now, it's a parking lot for Willie's Burgers. Sonya Sorich from the Sacramento Business Journal has the story, plus news about McGeorge School of Law.

  • Sacramento DA Helps Refugees Understand Legal Rights

    March 13, 2018

    Sacramento area crime could get worse if refugees are too afraid of law enforcement. That's the warning from the County District Attorney's Office. The agency has launched a new program to educate immigrants called Understanding Your Rights.