Huntsville Public Radio

TOP STORIES

Posted Friday, January 18, 2019 by WLRH News

World-renowned pianist Inon Barnaton is performing Friday and Saturday (1/18, 1/19) as part of the Huntsville Chamber Music Guild’s Celebrity series. Tonight’s performance is a solo recital, on Saturday he’ll be performing with the Calidore String Quartet.

The Latest Stories from WLRH

The Huntsville Symphony Orchestra’s classical series continues this Saturday (1/19) with music of Beethoven, and rarely performed works of Schumann

Julia Dina is the new concertmaster of the Huntsville Symphony Orchestra.

In this episode, we follow up with Brandy Baird, coordinator of the Huntsville Tweed Ride, to see how the ride went this past November.

While living overseas as a counter intelligence officer with the Army, Sundial contributor John Davis became interested in all those who served as

This Sunday (1/13) afternoon at 3, a group of musical friends will gather to present a Mid-winter Musicale.

The Latest Stories from NPR

Nicholas Nicolet and his son Rocco cross-country ski on Sunday in Montpelier, Vt. A major winter storm hit the Midwest and New England this weekend.

The storm barreled through New England after hitting the Midwest, creating havoc along some transportation routes.

Pope Francis points at a tablet as he unveils Click To Pray, the official app of the Pope's Worldwide Prayer Network on Sunday.

The pope brought a tablet to his usual Sunday address, as he announced the ClickToPray app for communal prayer around the world, with a call for young Catholics to engage.

A student wearing a "Make America Great Again" hat stands in front of a Native American singing and playing a drum in Washington on Friday. Young men and women surrounded Nathan Phillips, and a video of the incident has drawn outrage.

Videos show students associated with Covington Catholic High School chanting and laughing as they encircle Nathan Phillips, an Omaha Elder, at the Indigenous Peoples March in Washington last Friday.

The 10-Year Challenge has gone viral on platforms like Facebook, but some worry about how the data will be used.

The viral 10-Year Challenge on social media could train facial recognition technology on how we age, and potentially be used against us, argues author and tech consultant Kate O'Neill.

In the photo above, dust circles a worker during the construction of the Hawks Nest Tunnel in 1930. Workers on the project were exposed to toxic levels of silica dust; hundreds ultimately died.

One of the worst industrial disasters in American history is a forgotten example of the dangers of silica, the toxic dust behind the modern black lung epidemic in Appalachia.

©2018 WLRH PUBLIC RADIO

Address

WLRH Public Radio
UAH Campus
John Wright Drive
Huntsville, AL 35899

Get Directions

Phone

LOCAL:
(256) 895-9574

TOLL-FREE:
(800) 239-9574