News from WLRH and NPR

News from WLRH

Huntsville native Javi Vasquez talks about his life at the Berklee College of Music in Boston, the world's most prestigious jazz school.

News from NPR

When these Kentucky students needed a subject for their podcast, they looked to the bright blue office around the corner, where their school's buildings and grounds team is based.

The findings underscore the often-sharp differences Americans have when it comes to race, discrimination and policing ahead of the first anniversary of George Floyd's killing.

The price of lumber has more than doubled during the pandemic. Now, people are turning to extreme DIY for building projects. Instead of buying boards, they're buying their own sawmills.

A decade ago, Army recruiters started coaching individuals to help them lose weight so they could enlist. It's not an official Army program, but has become necessary to recruitment, many say.

In Miami, as vaccinations slow, officials are coming up with new ways to make them easier to get, particularly for immigrants and busy working people.

They represent two closely contested Sun Belt states. But Georgia's Democratic senators are taking more progressive positions, while Arizona's are opting for a more centrist approach.

The mission, to study energy transfer in space, had a brilliant upshot for nighttime viewers. East Coasters saw the green and violet vapor clouds glowing above — and have the pictures to prove it.

A spokesperson for Gates maintained that his decades-old "affair," which was the subject of the recent investigation, had no connection to his decision to step down.

A recent survey has indicated most Asian Americans feel a sense of disrespect from other Americans. It also revealed a portion of people are unaware of increased violence against Asian Americans.

When he was 11, Weaver landed an interview with then-President Obama. Weaver questioned the president about his education policies and suggested French fries and mangoes for school lunches.

With the death toll nearing 200 and thousands more civilians left homeless, the United Nations is pushing for a cease-fire.

The short answer is — no. Immunology experts say there is little to be gained, for now, from an antibody test, for a number of reasons.

Israeli attacks killed at least 42 people and toppled three buildings in Gaza. U.N. Secretary-General António Guterres called the violence "utterly appalling" and urged an end to the fighting.

Some Americans actually remember the gas lines of the 1970s and how they contributed to the downfall of two presidents. And if you don't, you've at least heard the stories and seen the pictures.



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

Get Directions


(256) 895-9574

(800) 239-9574