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
The Department of Toxic Substances Control has sued Gallo glass -bottle-maker for Gallo wines. The suit alleges the company violated almost 50 laws in a five-year span. The company says it has put tons of waste to good use and out of landfills.
The California Supreme Court struck down state-wide restrictions on where sex offenders may live.
What little bit of rain California received in December and February was just enough to help reservoir storage. The Department of Water Resources announced it will increase water deliveries through the State Water Project.
(AP) - The mother suspected in the death of her 20-day-old boy has the support of her husband and family.
Beer Week is in full swing in Sacramento. More than 100 venues are offering events varying from cider and cheese tastings to chocolate and porter pairings.
Beginning next fall three of California’s “big five” legislative leaders will be women. People who are working to elect women to office hope this leadership trio will convince more women to run.
A shortage of teachers in Washoe County has forced the school district to fill vacant positions with more substitute teachers. That is reducing the pool of available substitutes for short-term assignments.
You'll notice some huge price spikes at the gas pumps if you're filling up Monday.
Health policy experts say an upcoming hearing before the U.S. Supreme Court regarding insurance subsidies will not affect Californians.
Two candidates are running for the vacant Sacramento City Council District 6 seat.
States Face Correctional Officer Shortage Amid A Cultural Stigma
Administrators are trying new recruiting tactics and offering bonuses to make up for the shortfall. But for now, open shifts in some states have to be covered with mandatory overtime.
In Houston, Falling Oil Prices Spark Fears Of Job Cuts Beyond Energy
Cheaper gasoline has benefited millions of motorists around the U.S. But in Houston the downturn in prices has brought layoffs and could hurt other sectors, including finance and real estate.
Abortion Restrictions Complicate Access For Ohio Women
In Ohio, abortion restrictions have helped shut down half the state's clinics that perform the procedure, forcing many women to travel farther away, even to neighboring states.
Improving Housing Can Pay Dividends In Better Health
Living in substandard housing can make health problems like asthma much worse. Two mothers tell of their families' struggles to stay healthy in poor housing and their efforts to improve their lot.
Behold The Humble Block! Tools of the Trade
Math. Measurement. Balance. Negotiation. Collaboration. And fun. You might call blocks the anti-app: These smooth maple pieces need no recharging, no downloading.
Seattle Cuts Public Transportation Fares For Low-Income Commuters
Low-income riders can now qualify for a program that will slash their fares by more than half of peak rates. But the cost will be offset by fare increases for everybody else.
Before Rosa Parks, A Teenager Defied Segregation On An Alabama Bus
Claudette Colvin was a 15-year-old student from Montgomery, Ala., when she refused to yield her bus seat to a white passenger. But she has been largely forgotten in civil rights history.
Walk A Little Faster To Get The Most Out of Your Exercise Time
People who walked briskly for 40 minutes five days a week saw more health improvements than those who walked for an hour a day but were more leisurely about it. Both groups lost weight.
Supreme Court Seems Divided Over Independent Redistricting Commissions
Arizona voters approved a bipartisan commission to draw lines between congressional districts. Now the Supreme Court has been asked to put the legislators back in charge.
L.A.'s Skid Row Tense After Fatal Police Shooting Of Homeless Man
The Los Angeles Police Department is gathering more evidence — and videos — related to Sunday's shooting. Skid Row is home to thousands of people with mental illness and substance abuse problems.
Sen. Mikulski, 'Ground-Breaker' For Women Legislators, Won't Seek Re-Election
"Do I spend my time raising money, or do I spend my time raising hell?" the Maryland Democrat asked, announcing she will not seek a sixth term in the Senate.
GAO Report Urges Fewer Antipsychotic Drugs For Dementia Patients
Strong drugs are rarely warranted to control the behavior of dementia patients, specialists say. But antipsychotic medicine is being overprescribed, and not just among residents of nursing homes.
Community Policing Task Force Calls For Better Training, More Transparency
A White House task force says law enforcement needs to change their practices to rebuild trust with minority communities.
Insight: Political Junkie Goes West / Peanut Allergy Research / Lisa See's "China Doll" / Tom RigneyMonday, March 2, 2015
A Sacramento-based allergist explains what new findings about peanut allergies will mean for children with allergies. The Political Junkie Ken Rudin talks about congress’ showdown over funding the Department of Homeland Security.
Beer Week begins today and the organizers join Insight to talk about the week’s events and the expanding craft brew scene in the Sacramento region. Plus, Tricia Stirling talks about her new young adult novel titled “When My Heart Was Wicked."
With their incredible leaping ability and graceful movements, ballet dancers sometimes look like they're flying. This weekend, some members of the Sacramento Ballet will... thanks to help from a wire, stagehands and three days of training.
What happens when highly-paid consultants get hired for a top secret project then realize the plan they're devising could kill thousands, even millions of people? That’s the dilemma in this dark psychological comedy with a wickedly sharp edge.