An in-depth roundup of the latest news, along with reports, analysis, and commentaries from NPR and Capital Public Radio News. Hosted locally by Donna Apidone with statewide and regional news anchored by Steve Milne.
Maryland Transportation Bill Held Up Over War Reparations
State officials on Monday told a state House Panel that if the legislation passes, it could jeapordize federal funding for a planned light rail project
Trapping And Tracking The Mysterious Snowy Owl
This winter's unexpected Arctic bird invasion has given owl researchers a rare opportunity. They're fitting a few of the errant owls with GPS backpacks to track their return to the arctic.
Fla. Lawmakers Turn Deaf Ear Toward Stand Your Ground Protesters
This legislative session in Florida, one of the Republican authors of the "stand your ground" law is teaming with a Democratic leader on a bill to make some significant changes to the law.
The Last Word In Business
Renee Montagne and David Greene have the Last Word in business.
Ice And Snow Forced Airlines To Cancel Thousands Of Flights
The new year got off to a rough start for the airlines. The four largest airlines canceled more than 74,000 flights in January and February. Delta said poor weather cost it $90 million in revenue.
David Greene has business news.
Will Stocks 5-Year Trajectory Keep Going Higher?
The Dow Jones is enjoying the longest bull-market run since 2007. David Greene talks to David Wessel, of the Hutchins Center at the Brookings Institution, about what the market is telling us.
Missing Passenger Jet Could Have Gone Off Radar
Search teams have yet to locate the Malaysia Airlines jetliner. Renee Montagne talks to aviation security consultant Chris Yates about why modern technology can't do more to help locate the aircraft.
2013 Flooding Still Dampens Colorado's Tourist Trade
Towns are still struggling six months after heavy rain and flooding caused billions in damage to transportation infrastructure, homes and businesses. Among the hardest were Lyons and Estes Park.
In Iraq, Anbar Faces Extremists Stronger Than Those U.S. Fought
The extremists now committing a wave of attacks in Iraq's Anbar province are significantly better trained, funded and equipped than the al-Qaida-linked groups American soldiers battled there.