- 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
A new proposal to keep the state's unique Medicare waiver would reorient how we think of the cost of hospital care. We talk to Maryland Hospital Association chief Carmela Coyle and Health Secretary Joshua Sharfstein.
Towson's Elsa Lankford started WAMMFest after noticing a lack of diversity in her media classes. We talk with her and producer Kelcey Edwards, whose film Wonder Women is being featured in the festival.
The Jewish Film Festival opens tomorrow in Owings Mills. Tom talks to Mike Reiss, whose presentation "Jews in Toons" draws on his years writing for The Simpsons.
This morning the House of Delegates begins debating Governor O'Malley's gun control bill. As it stands, the measure would ban assault-style weapons and strengthen the requirements to buy a handgun in Maryland. We talk with two of the delegates involved in the debate: Luiz Simmons, Democrat of central Montgomery County, and Mike Smigiel, Republican of the Upper Shore.
A new statewide protocol calls for all emergency medical service providers to be trained in a new form of CPR called high-performance CPR by July 1. In some cases, this new method has been said to double the survival rate of those who suffer a cardiac arrest. Dr. Richard Alcorta, the State EMS Medical Director, tells us about the new approach.
The Orioles open their season on the road today against the Tampa Bay Rays. We preview the game and season with sports contributor Mark Hyman.
When a scuffle on the playground becomes the impetus for a parental throwdown. Maryland Morning theater critic J. Wynn Rousuck reviews the comedy "God of Carnage" at the Everyman Theatre.
No one in Baltimore has more power to enforce the law than Police Commissioner Anthony Batts and State's Attorney Gregg Bernstein. Commissioner Batts has been in the job since November; State’s Attorney Bernstein just over two years. Sheilah talks with both of them.