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All Things Considered Anchor/Reporter
Randol White is an award winning, accomplished, and well-rounded broadcast journalist with more than two decades of radio, television, web and print experience. He is a Northern California native with a lifelong connection to the Sacramento and Reno/Tahoe areas with several immediate family members also calling this portion of the state home. While growing up, his grandparents lived in Tahoe City and Sparks, his brother, a Sac State alum, settled in Elk Grove, and his parents retired in Lincoln.
Prior to coming to Capital Public Radio, Randol was the first-ever news director at KCBX Public Radio on California’s Central Coast. He spearheaded a newsroom from the ground up, based on NPR-style reporting guidelines blended with a strong focus on the issues and topics important to his local audience. During his tenure, Randol won the prestigious first-place Public Radio News Directors Incorporated (PRNDI) Award for his creative writing and use of sound.
Earlier in his career, Randol anchored and reported at stations in California, Wisconsin, and Oregon.
Randol’s broadcast career began in 1995 on California’s North Coast, while hosting a weekly news-talk program on NPR affiliate KHSU. During that time, he simultaneously produced television newscasts and hosted a public affairs show at Eureka’s KVIQ CBS 17. He landed his first full-time television-anchoring job at Medford, Oregon’s KTVL CBS 10 in 1996. Over the years, he has also reported and anchored at several stations within the San Francisco Bay Area, including KGO AM 810, KTVU Fox 2, and NBC Bay Area.
When Randol isn’t working on his next radio news piece, he’s likely riding his bicycle throughout the area. A proud bike commuter for more than 30 years, Randol chaired the City of San Luis Obispo’s Bicycle Advisory Committee. This passion for multimodal transportation also led to his holding a seat on the city’s Mass Transportation Committee.
Randol can often be spotted shopping for veggies with his husband Ricardo and their three dogs Papas, Gigi, and Florecita at Sacramento’s Sunday morning farmers’ market under the freeway.
October 19, 2020
A second Valley Vision/CapRadio poll of how Sacramento region residents are experiencing the coronavirus pandemic finds people are worn down — and still concerned about the virus. Still, people of color continue to be more severely impacted.
Summer Days Often Feel Much Hotter If You Live In One Of California’s Historically Redlined Neighborhoods
May 26, 2020
For decades, communities of color have had fewer resources to develop green space, leading to islands of heat that can be up to 20 degrees hotter than other nearby neighborhoods.
May 2, 2020
It’s all part of the city of Sacramento’s “slow streets” plan, which will affect residential streets throughout the city.
April 8, 2020
A higher-than-normal production of stress chemicals signals the brain to crave foods high in fats and sugars, leading us to devour more comfort foods as we shelter in place.
UC Davis Confirms New Coronavirus Case Being Treated At Sacramento Medical Center Is First Of Unknown Origin
February 26, 2020
A new case of coronavirus disease COVID-19 diagnosed in Northern California and being treated in Sacramento is the first case in the United States of unknown origin, according to officials with the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
California May Be Sliding Back Into Drought, Lawmakers And Advocates Warn Now Is The Time To Prepare
February 13, 2020
California is sliding back into drought conditions after a brief period of being drought free. But how ready are you and the rest of the state for the next drought? A new web tool and bill aim to prepare Calfornians for drier times.
Sacramento Didn’t Issue Any Tickets For Bad Electric Scooter Riding In 2019 — But It Did For Bad Parking
February 10, 2020
Data obtained by CapRadio suggest very few bad riders face consequences, but the city issued 1,400 warnings and citations for illegal parking since December 2019.
January 31, 2020
The snowpack California relies on for much of its annual water supply is around 79 percent of average we head into February. Officials said that while below average, the conditions are decent.
January 23, 2020
The most recent USDA Agricultural Census shows fewer acres are being switched from conventional to organic farming in California, but the state still outpaces the rest of the nation.
January 17, 2020
One skier died and one was seriously injured in an avalanche at the Alpine Meadows Ski Resort in Placer County Friday morning. The cause of the avalanche is still under investigation.