wbgo mp3 128 - Live Online Radio

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wbgo mp3 128 - Live Online Radio

Genre: Jazz Music
Jazz Public Radio from the Jazz Capital of the World, New York City. Miles Davis, John Coltrane, Lee Morgan, Charlie Parker, Cannonball Adderley, Arturo O'Farrill, Dave Stryker, Catherine Russell, Monty Alexander, Taylor Eigsti, Simone, Larry Coryell, Wayne Esoffery, John Ellis, Jonah Jones, George Wein, Ike Quebec WBGO is the global leader in jazz radio, broadcasting from the jazz capital of the world. Founded in 1979, WBGO is a publicly-supported cultural institution that preserves and elevates America’s music: jazz and blues. WBGO reaches a weekly audience of more than 400,000 in the New York/New Jersey metro area via 88.3FM. Through programs such as Jazz...
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What recently played on the radio:
Eugenia Len - Nadie
Bob Porter - Portraits In Blue
Aaron Diehl - Magnanimous Disguise
John Coltrane Quartet - Greensleeves
Nina Simone - Sinnerman
Albert King - Firing Line
Brian Delp - Mid-Day Jazz
Gary Walker - Morning Jazz
Bob James - Just Listen
John Coltrane - Mr. P.c.
Miles Davis - Miles Runs The Voodoo Down
Rubn Blades - Maestra Vida
Dizzy Gillespie - Duke's Last Soliloquy
Eric Reed & Cyrus Chestnut - Prayer
Clare Fischer - O Pato Takes A Train
Ramsey Lewis - Wade In The Water
Keanna Faircloth - Afternoon Jazz
Gary Walker - Morning Jazz
Eartha Kitt - Close Enough For Love
Coleman Hawkins - The Stampede
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  • Debate Commission To Mute Candidates' Mics At Start Of Each Segment

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 06:59:00

    Updated at 9:50 p.m. ET The Commission on Presidential Debates announced changes to the debate rules ahead of Thursday's final presidential debate. Under the new rules, President Trump and Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden will each have two minutes of uninterrupted time to speak at the beginning of every 15-minute segment of the debate. "The only candidate whose microphone will be open during these two-minute periods is the candidate who has the floor under the rules," the commission announced. After that, there will be time for discussion with both candidates' microphones open. The commission says both campaigns have agreed to the two-minute, uninterrupted rule. It's an effort to allow Trump and former Vice President Biden more equitable time to answer questions in the final presidential debate. The decision comes after a chaotic first presidential debate that saw significant interruptions from both major party candidates, primarily from Trump. The Sept. 29 debate, moderated

  • Supreme Court Rules Pennsylvania Can Count Ballots Received After Election Day

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 05:57:00

    The U.S. Supreme Court said Monday that election officials in Pennsylvania can count absentee ballots received as late as the Friday after Election Day so long as they are postmarked by Nov. 3. The court declined without comment to take up one of the highest-profile election law cases in the final stretch before Election Day. Pennsylvania Republicans had sought to block the counting of late-arriving ballots, which the state's Supreme Court had approved last month. Republicans sought the emergency stay, arguing that it is up to the state's legislature — not the court — to set rules for how elections are conducted. They also said the court's ruling could allow ballots cast after Election Day to be counted. The court's most conservative justices, Samuel Alito, Neil Gorsuch, Brett Kavanaugh and Clarence Thomas said they would have agreed to the stay request. But Chief Justice John Roberts joined the court's three most liberal members to reject the request. Many more voters are expected to

  • Air Travel High: TSA Screens 1 Million For First Time Since March

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 05:24:00

    How's this for an October surprise? Despite a significant rise in COVID-19 cases in many parts of the country, it appears that more people are flying on commercial jetliners than at any time over the last seven months. More than one million people were screened by the Transportation Security Administration at airport security checkpoints Sunday. It's the first time the TSA's daily traveler count has topped the one million mark since March 16. And this wasn't just a one-day surge in air travel. The TSA's daily throughput figure has topped 900,000 eight times already this month, and the TSA reports that the 6.1 million people passing through U.S. airport checkpoints between Oct. 12 and Oct. 18 was the greatest weekly traveler volume measured since the start of the pandemic. But experts say there is a lot of pent-up demand for air travel and it's important to note that despite the modest increase, the number of people flying is still down more than 60% from the 2.6 million who flew on the

  • Channing Dungey Named Chairman of Warner Bros. Television Group

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 04:56:00

    One of the top African American executives in Hollywood, Channing Dungey, was named chairman of the Warner Bros. Television Group on Monday. She will replace Peter Roth who is stepping down early next year after running the television group for more than two decades. Dungey previously served in executive roles at ABC and most recently Netflix where she was the streaming giant's Vice President Original Content and Head of Drama. She left her role at Netflix on Oct. 9 . While at ABC, she was named President of ABC Entertainment, making her the first Black executive to run an entertainment programming division at a major network. One of her more controversial decisions while at ABC was greenlighting the reboot of Roseanne even after some critics noted the star, Rosanne Barr, had several racist social media posts. After a successful return to prime time in 2018, the network quickly ordered 13 more episodes just days after its March 27 premiere. But two months later, ABC abruptly cancelled

  • If This NASA Spacecraft Can Avoid 'Mount Doom,' It Might Nab A Bit of Asteroid

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 04:20:00

    A NASA spacecraft, if all goes well, will soon touch down briefly on a skyscraper-sized asteroid 200 million miles away, in order to collect a small amount of rock and dust that can then be returned to Earth. The probe, called OSIRIS-REx , is about as big as a 15-passenger van, and it needs to land for just 5 to 10 seconds on specific spot inside a boulder-strewn crater. The maneuver on Tuesday will be tricky and fraught with peril, as the spacecraft tries to reach a safe area that's only the size of a few parking spaces. "It's up to fate and to a little bit of luck at this point as to how the sampling event goes," says Dante Lauretta of the University of Arizona, the principal investigator for the mission. He says he feels anxious but does yoga to calm his nerves. "I'm highly confident that the spacecraft will remain safe. My biggest concern is that it will not make it down to the surface of the asteroid." The spinning top-shaped asteroid, named Bennu , is one of close to a million

  • New Law Creates 988 Hotline For Mental Health Emergencies

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 04:18:00

    President Trump has signed into law a bipartisan bill to create a three-digit number for mental health emergencies. The Federal Communications Commission had already picked 988 as the number for this hotline and aims to have it up and running by July 2022. The new law paves the way to make that a reality. "We are thrilled, because this is a game changer," says Robert Gebbia , CEO of the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention. He and other mental health advocates say this will make it easier for more Americans to access mental health care. The existing National Suicide Prevention Lifeline is a 10-digit number — 1-800-273-TALK — and it has seen a rise in call volume in recent years. Still, the number isn't easy to remember or dial in times of crisis, says Gebbia. "When you're in crisis and you're already emotionally upset, the hardest thing to do is find the number that's a 10-digit number and call it." A three-digit number makes it a lot easier. "When there are other emergencies, we

  • Study: Plastic Baby Bottles Shed Microplastics When Heated. Should You Be Worried?

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 03:59:00

    Microplastics are tiny fragments of plastic, often too small for the eye to see. They're created as plastic degrades. And they're everywhere. They're in oceans, thanks to plastic garbage. They're in fish. They find their way into the water we drink in various ways, from surface runoff and wastewater effluent to particles deposited from the atmosphere. And they're released in huge quantities from plastic baby bottles when they're used to prepare formula according to standard guidelines, a new study in the journal Nature Food finds. The study suggests that bottle-fed infants around the world may be consuming more than 1.5 million particles of microplastics per day on average. But the researchers caution that parents should not be alarmed by the findings. That's because we still don't have enough evidence of health risks posed by microplastic consumptions by infants or adults. For example, last year, the World Health Organization released a report saying that there's not enough evidence

  • U.S. Borders With Canada And Mexico Will Stay Closed Another Month

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 03:44:00

  • N.J. coronavirus recovery: ‘Double down’ on virus protections; 1.75M mail ballots submitted

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 03:09:32

    New Jersey reported 1,192 new cases of coronavirus Monday, pushing the state’s cumulative total since the start of the pandemic to 221,205 cases. Another four residents died from COVID-19. There have now been 14,425 lab-confirmed fatalities and another 1,789 probable deaths attributed to the virus. “While these numbers are a far cry from where we were at our springtime peaks, they are also significantly higher than where we were throughout much of the summer and until just a few weeks ago,” said Gov. Phil Murphy. The state’s rate of transmission was 1.14, which means for every 100 residents who caught the virus they spread it to another 114 people. For tests administered on Oct. 15, the positivity rate was 3.36%. Persichilli: ‘Double down’ on coronavirus protections ahead of holidays Public health officials say the rising number of new cases — including some of the highest single-day totals since the spring — is a sign that residents should become even more vigilant as the holidays

  • De Blasio: COVID Cases in NYC Hot Spots Leveling Off

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 03:01:15

    New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio says data continues to show a leveling off with coronavirus cases. de Blasio was asked if restrictions could possibly be lifted this week in coronavirus hot spots. “If you are talking about the red zones, and the orange zones overall in Brooklyn and Queens, some work to be done. Looks like another week or two of work overall.” But in central Queens he seemed more optimistic and says it’s possible to see some action in terms of loosening restrictions later this week. The mayor emphasized data overall shows the city can and is stopping a second wave. “But we have to remain vigilant and this next week or two will be crucial.”

  • Court Vacates Trump Administration Rule That Sought To Kick Thousands Off Food Stamps

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 02:44:00

    A federal judge has vacated the Trump administration's rule that would have forced hundreds of thousands of Americans off food stamps. The U.S. Department of Agriculture's rule change was capricious and arbitrary, Chief U.S. District Judge Beryl Howell said. The USDA rule "radically and abruptly alters decades of regulatory practice," Howell said in her ruling , adding that it would have "exponentially" increased food insecurity for tens of thousands of Americans and imposed significant costs on states. The rule was originally set to take effect April 1, but Howell blocked it with a preliminary injunction in March, responding to requests from 19 states, the District of Columbia, the city of New York and other plaintiffs. The rule change would have put new requirements on able-bodied adults without children, saying they should work at least 20 hours each week if they want to keep getting Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, or SNAP, benefits beyond a three-month limit. "It would

  • Artist In Residence Creates Portraits Of Reform At The District Attorney's Office

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 02:41:00

    When I met him earlier this year, James "Yaya" Hough was surrounded by white buckets of blue and orange paint, working in the downtown Philadelphia studio that came — before coronavirus — along with the first-ever artist residency at the Philadelphia District Attorney's office. He was focused on one of his portraits of various lawyers, victims' rights advocates, judges and formerly incarcerated people now on display around the city in an exhibition called Points of Connection . "I've been an artist since I was a child," Hough told me, recalling life-changing trips to the Carnegie Museum of Art in his hometown of Pittsburgh. "But unfortunately, I grew up in a very dysfunctional environment that led me, in the worst of ways, to become involved with crime and violence to the point where, by the time I was 17 years old, I was arrested, charged and convicted for killing a man, over nothing justifiable." Hough, now 46, is soft faced and soft spoken. He served 27 years in prison. Hough's

  • Trump Rails Against 'Fauci And These Idiots' In Campaign Call

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 00:58:00

    President Trump, who has for months been at loggerheads with public health experts on how best to contain the coronavirus pandemic, on Monday called Dr. Anthony Fauci a "disaster" and complained that Americans are tired of hearing from "these idiots," according to media reports of a call between Trump and campaign staff. "People are tired of hearing Fauci and these idiots, all these idiots who got it wrong," Trump said on the call meant to discuss Election Day strategy, according to The New York Times . "He's been here for 500 years," Trump reportedly said of Fauci. "Every time he goes on television, there's always a bomb, but there's a bigger bomb if you fire him. This guy's a disaster." This is not the first time Trump has made apparent his distaste for Fauci, the leading infectious disease expert on the White House coronavirus task force, and the doctor's handling of the pandemic. In April, after Fauci implied in an interview that the administration's slow response to the pandemic

  • Ally Of Socialist Evo Morales On Track To Win Bolivia's Election As Rival Concedes

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 00:50:00

    Socialists in Bolivia are celebrating a historic victory after a candidate handpicked by their ousted leader, Evo Morales, was on course to win the country's most important presidential election in a generation. Luis Arce — a former economy minister during the Morales era — is poised to be officially confirmed as the winner after his main rival conceded, even before the official count from Sunday's election was complete. Hours earlier, Morales, who is in exile in Argentina, announced what he called "an unprecedented historic triumph" and proclaimed, "We recovered our democracy." The election followed the resignation last year of Morales, Bolivia's first Indigenous president, after nearly 14 years in office. He left under pressure from Bolivia's military after seeking a fourth term in an election later annulled following fraud allegations. A report by the Organization of American States raising questions about the results fueled mass anti-government protests. Morales and his supporters

  • DOJ Unveils More Sweeping Cyber-Charges Against Russian Intelligence Officers

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 00:33:00

    Updated at 2:33 p.m. ET The Justice Department unsealed charges against six alleged Russian government hackers on Monday and said they were behind a rash of recent cyberattacks — from damaging Ukraine's electrical grid to interfering in France's election to spying on European investigations and more. The men work for the Russian military intelligence agency GRU — which also led Russian cyber-interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election. Justice Department officials said Moscow has only sustained or heightened its intensity of effort since then. "No country has weaponized its cyber capabilities as maliciously or irresponsibly as Russia, wantonly causing unprecedented damage to pursue small tactical advantages and to satisfy fits of spite," said John C. Demers, assistant attorney general for national security. "Today the department has charged these Russian officers with conducting the most disruptive and destructive series of computer attacks ever attributed to a single group. ..

  • Margo Price Defies Expectations With 'That's How Rumors Get Started'

    wbgo.org Tuesday, 20 October 2020 00:14:00

    Margo Price is new Nashville royalty, a crown princess that has carved out a lofty perch by being true to herself. She enlisted the support of Sturgill Simpson to produce her new record, That's How Rumors Get Started , and the results are surprising for fans who have come to know Price for her crystalline country voice. In this session, we talked about defying expectations — because Rumors rocks --as well as what it was like writing the lyrics for it while sober and pregnant. Plus, we dig into the starts and stops of trying to release music when the world was shutting down. Copyright 2020 XPN. To see more, visit XPN .

  • John Brown And Abraham Lincoln: Divergent Paths In The Fight To End Slavery

    wbgo.org Monday, 19 October 2020 23:43:00

    DAVE DAVIES, HOST: This is FRESH AIR. I'm Dave Davies, in today for Terry Gross. We're at a moment in history when many Americans are thinking and speaking out about the injustice of racism in the United States and wondering what to do about it. Will mass demonstrations bring meaningful change? Are electoral politics and new laws the key to new opportunity and transformed relationships? And when, if ever, are violence and property damage justified? Our guest, historian H.W. Brands, explores some of those questions in a new book about two 19th century American leaders who pursued the abolition of slavery in very different ways. John Brown was an antislavery militant who sought to free people from bondage with guns, and he was hanged in 1859 after trying to spark an insurrection in Harpers Valley, Va. Brown, by the way, is played by Ethan Hawke in a new Showtime series about Brown's life called "The Good Lord Bird." Abraham Lincoln is, of course, remembered as the Civil War president who

  • No It's Not A TV Movie: Death, Renewed Determination, A $1 Million Prize

    wbgo.org Monday, 19 October 2020 23:37:00

    Sometimes, you must go home again, no matter the risks. That's the philosophy of the winners of the 2020 Aurora Prize for Awakening Humanity, which comes with a $1 million grant. The recipients are Fartuun Adan and her daughter, Ilwad Elman. Their home is Somalia. After their husband and father, the Somali peace activist Elman Ali Ahmed, was assassinated in 1996 in Mogadishu, Fartuun and her three daughters left the country and found safe haven in Canada from the African nation's brutal civil war. What called them back was the desire – and sense of responsibility — to fulfill Elman Ali Ahmed's humanitarian legacy. "The warlords had taken over the country and told him many times you have to stop the work you're doing," Fartuun says, recalling her husband's story. At a time when militias were using child soldiers, she says, "we were presenting opportunities to help them, for education, vocational training, jobs. He also started a football club that still exists." From afar, Fartuun and

  • UNICEF To Stockpile Over Half A Billion Syringes For Future COVID-19 Vaccine

    wbgo.org Monday, 19 October 2020 23:29:00

    UNICEF, the largest single buyer of vaccines in the world, wants to hit the ground running as soon as a COVID-19 vaccine is ready. The United Nations agency said Monday it plans to stockpile 520 million syringes by the end of 2020. It also will map out global distribution and storage plans for a future COVID-19 vaccine. Purchasing the syringes now will help reduce the pressure on the market, the organization said, and will ensure timely availability once a vaccine is rolled out. "To move fast later, we must move fast now," UNICEF Executive Director Henrietta Fore said in a statement. "We are doing everything we can to deliver these essential supplies efficiently, effectively and at the right temperature." The agency, also known as the United Nations Children's Fund, plans to distribute up to 1 billion syringes by next year. It will also purchase 5 million safety boxes for the safe disposal of used syringes. Vaccines are heat sensitive and typically are shipped by air, while syringes

  • South Korea Eases Coronavirus Restrictions, Touts 'Exceptional' Success

    wbgo.org Monday, 19 October 2020 22:47:00

    In South Korea, churches resumed in-person services and stadiums welcomed sports fans over the weekend as the country once again manages to slow the spread of the novel coronavirus. The government eased social distancing restrictions after the country apparently dodged a surge in cases that was feared to follow the Chuseok national holiday in early October. South Korea's daily new infection numbers peaked in late February at more than 900 before coming down to single digits in April. Then in mid-August, hundreds of daily cases emerged, linked to church groups and political rallies. The daily caseload has since declined and stayed in the double digits for most of the past month. More than 31 million South Koreans traveled for family reunions and vacations between Sept. 29 and Oct. 4, but just 44 infections linked to holiday travel have been confirmed, according to the Korea Disease Control and Prevention Agency. President Moon Jae-in a week ago noted South Korea's "exceptional" success

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