- 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
- The Signal
- Take Five
- Your Maryland
- Public Commentary
- War of 1812 Stories
Maryland Morning with Sheilah Kast
Tom Hall talks with Taylor Branch about what Clinton-era politics can tell us about today’s political landscape.
Loretta Reynolds grew up just off Erdman Avenue on the eastern edge of Baltimore as the youngest of five girls. Today she is Brigadier General Reynolds, and commands Parris Island, the famous training grounds for the U.S. Marine Corps.
The Olympics are over, but the Paralympics are just gearing up! We'll talk with Baltimore's own Jessica Long, who'll be competing in swimming.
Maryland is known as the Old Line State, thanks to a group of Revolutionary War soldiers known as the Maryland 400.
Five years after the Place Matters program was launched in Maryland, there are 1,700 fewer children in Maryland's foster care system. Why--and what's next? Sheilah asks Ted Dallas, secretary of Maryland's Department of Human Resources and Molly McGrath, the director of the Baltimore City Department of Social Services.
Baltimore's Wye Oak plays in Washington this weekend with art-rockers Dirty Projectors. We'll meet head Projector Dave Longstreth and take a look their last album, "Bitte Orca."
The world of comic books has changed dramatically over the last few years, and it can be hard to tell what's appropriate for kids--and what's not. Tom Hall talks with librarian Paula Willey and author Snow Wildsmith about navigating the comic book landscape.
At the age of 21--the services and relative stability that a youth in foster care has come to depend on--goes away. Ted Dallas, secretary of Maryland's Department of Human Resources and Molly McGrath, director of the Baltimore City Department of Social Services, says the state can do more to prepare young adults for a life on their own.
Four years ago Goucher College thought it was striking a blow for academic freedom by hiring a professor so controversial he couldn't return to his native Rwanda. But, confronted with charges that he had taken part in the genocide there in 1994, the college dropped him. Now, Goucher's president has published an essay in New York Magazine exploring what happened and why. Today, we talk to Goucher College President Sanford Ungar. We’ll also meet the professor, Leopold Munyakazi, who is still living in the area and hoping to gain asylum.
Do night workers face greater nutrition obstacles?