- On Air Program Guide
- A Blue View
- Brain Talk
- Cellar Notes
- Choral Arts Classics
- The Environment in Focus
- Gil Sandler’s Baltimore Stories
- Humanities Connection
- Maryland Morning with Sheilah Kast
- Midday with Dan Rodricks
- The Morning Economic Report
- Radio Kitchen
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- War of 1812 Stories
Maryland Morning with Sheilah Kast
In addition to being deaf, composer Ludwig van Beethoven suffered from irritable bowel syndrome, arthritis, and cirrhosis. Tom Hall talks with University of Maryland doctor Philip Mackowiak about what we know about Beethoven's health -- and whether he might have had syphilis.
Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake has unveiled more specific details on her 10-year plan for the city. We talk with her about that, as well as the recent police training academy shooting.
Irish author Colum McCann is known for his book "Let the Great World Spin." He'll be speaking in Columbia on Friday night. In advance of that, he tells us his philosophies about writing.
After eight years of pre-planning, Columbia's redevelopment is finally starting. Although there is evidence of progress, what still needs to happen in housing, retail and transit to change the now suburban Columbia, into an urban Columbia? We ask Howard County Executive Ken Ulman and Mark Thompson, director of downtown redevelopment for Howard County about Columbia's next phase.
Last February, Loyola professor Kaye Wise Whitehead was calling for an end to Black History Month, saying we needed to remember black Americans 365 days of the year. But she's since changed her mind. We ask her why.
Maryland Morning theater critic J. Wynn Rousuck reviews "Naomi's Flight" an aerial work about a mother's decline in health, told through the words-and movements-of her daughter.
A new documentary about the work of Baltimore civil rights activist Walter P. Carter airs Monday night on Maryland Public Television. We talk with the executive producer of the film, as well as Carter's daughter, Jill P. Carter.
Today, on the Lines Between Us, we look at the role gender plays in the workplace. Why do women in Maryland make 88 cents to every dollar made by men--and what forms of discrimination do women still face? We talk with an employment lawyer based in Baltimore and the policy director for a women's advocacy organization.
Cleaning, cooking, child care, pet care, managing finances-the list of household tasks seems never-ending. But who is doing the majority of the work? For several decades, University of Maryland, College Park professors Dr. John P. Robinson and Dr. Melissa Milkie have been studying the gender division of housework. They tell Tom Hall what has-and what hasn't changed since the 1960s.