- 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
Midday with Dan Rodricks
Cindy Wolf and Tony Foreman, of award-winning Charleston and three other Baltimore restaurants, give a taste of food wine and travel from the perspective of two accomplished restaurateurs. This week – some help with throwing a dinner party.
Baltimore Sun media critic David Zurawik takes a look at news coverage of President Obama and the killing of Osama bin Laden, Fox News' connection to Republican presidential candidates and the new anchor of the CBS Evening News.
Midday on the Bay, with open phones and an invitation to WYPR listeners to share their personal encounters with nature during the Maryland spring.
Mention India today, and many of us think of engineers, high tech companies and outsourced call centers. But reporter Miranda Kennedy spent five years there -- and found that old traditions die hard. She tells us why in her new book, Sideways on a Scooter: Life and Love in India.
Outgoing NPR ombudsman Alicia Shepard visits our Baltimore studios and speaks to WYPR listeners about her three-year tenure in public radio's complaint department, particularly the sometimes tumultuous last six months.
Sheppard Pratt, one of the nation’s leading psychiatric hospitals, just paid $1.4 million for a six-bedroom Ruxton home for a few patients in transition from a high-end treatment facility on its North Charles Street campus. But Ruxton residents are fighting back. We hear from both sides: Dr. Steven S. Sharfstein, President and Chief Executive Officer of Sheppard Pratt Health System and Tom Costello, director of No Retreat Inc., Ruxton resident and lawyer.
By the end of this century, people may be able to control their appliances and cars with their minds. Scientists may be able to grow new kidneys and livers. Take a peek at life in the year 2100, with science guru Michio Kaku, author of Physics of the Future.
Will al-Qaeda continue to inspire a new generation of young jihadists, the so-called orphans of Osama bin Laden? We'll get some perspectives on the post bin-Laden world -- what his death means for the terrorist organization he led and what it means for the security of the United States and other western nations. We'll speak with Nelly Lahoiud, associate professor with the Combating Terrorism Center at West Point and an expert on jihad.
When members of the Navy SEAL Team 6 killed Osama bin Laden last week, this elite military unit, usually cloaked in secrecy, became the talk of the world. We'll speak with Dick Couch, author of The Warrior Elite: The Forging of SEAL Class 228 and Tony Sanchez. Both men are fomer Navy SEALS and we'll learn about the training, demanding deployents and what it means to be a a part of the U.S. Navy's Elite Fighting Force.
Midday's week-long special series Power Ahead concludes. The focus of today's first hour is wind's potential as an energy source. We'll look at it's potential as an energy source. Taking part in the discussion are Tom Landers, Environment Maryland, Jay Hancock, business columnist The Baltimore Sun, and Daniel F. Ancona III, Vice President for Renewable Energy, Princeton Energy Resources International