Huntsville Public Radio

The Latest Stories from WLRH

This Sunday (1/14) afternoon at 3, four local musicians will present a “Midwinter Musicale” at First United Methodist Church in downtow

On this episode of The Public Radio Hour (1/11/18) ... The Alabama Legislative session convenes for its regular session beginning February 6th, and

In this episode of The Sundial Writers Corner, we revisit a classic commentary from master storyteller Kathryn Tucker Windham. Mrs. Windham reminds us how to get the New Year started off on the right foot and that there is at least one important rule that should always be followed. Never put sugar in the cornbread.

The Latest Stories from NPR

Lyons-Boswick goes through old case files.

The sexual assault of a person with an intellectual disability is one of the most difficult crimes to prosecute, but some prosecutors are tackling the tricky cases.

Rebeca Gonzalez says she can now afford to buy pomegranates for her family in Garden Grove, Calif., because of the extra money she receives through Más Fresco, a food stamp incentive program for purchasing produce.

A federally funded experimental program is partnering with a Latino grocery chain to reward people who use their food stamps to put more fresh produce on their tables.

Pope Francis waves at followers on his way to the Apostolic Nunciature in Santiago, Chile, on Monday.

At least five churches have been vandalized since Friday ahead of Francis' visit, some with firebombs as anger persists years after a major sex-abuse scandal that many see as a coverup by the Vatican.

David Allen Turpin was arrested when 13 siblings were found being held captive in his Perris, Calif., home.

Authorities said a daughter who managed to escape and dial 911 alerted police to the house of horrors in a Los Angeles suburb: 12 of her siblings, restrained in "dark and foul-smelling surroundings."

A century ago, many new immigrants to the United States ended up returning home. And it often took a while for those who stayed to learn English and integrate into American society.

The United States has always thought of itself as a nation of immigrants. So why has immigration been such a controversial topic throughout our nation's history?

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