WNCW Spindale, NC - Live Online Radio

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WNCW Spindale, NC - Live Online Radio

WNCW-FM Spindale NC 88.7, Charlotte NC 101.3FM, Greenville SC 97.3FM, Boone NC 92.9FM, WSIF Wilkesboro NC 90.9FM. Folks say, "If you don't like what's playing, turn down the volume for five minutes and try again." WNCW offers an eclectic mix of Folk, Americana, Rock, Bluegrass, Reggae, and more. Some call it "Roots" music but most just call it good music.
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  • 'This Is The Moment When We Must Act': U.K. Government Imposes New Coronavirus Rules

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 19:52:00

    After a quiet summer where life largely returned to normal, England now faces new restrictions designed to slow the spread of COVID-19. U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced in the House of Commons on Tuesday morning that pubs, bars and restaurants in England must close at 10 p.m. He also encouraged people who are able to work from home to do so, reversing a previous government position. "This is the moment when we must act," Johnson said. "If we can curb the number of daily infections and reduce the reproduction rate to one, then we can save lives, protect the NHS [National Health Service] and the most vulnerable, and shelter the economy from the far sterner and more costly measures that would inevitably become necessary later on." In addition, the prime minister said weddings will be limited to 15 people, though funerals are limited to 30. These measures follow rules imposed last week limiting social gatherings to no more than six people, indoors or out. UK Parliament via /

  • Robert Graetz, Only White Pastor To Back Montgomery Bus Boycott, Dies At 92

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 18:59:00

    The Lutheran church did not have many ordained African American ministers in 1955, so when a call went out that year for a new Lutheran pastor to serve a majority Black congregation in Montgomery, Ala., it was answered by a white clergyman in Ohio, the Rev. Robert Graetz. Graetz and his wife, Jeannie, already had a record of church-based civil rights activism, and some Lutheran authorities worried that Graetz might become ensnarled in the developing racial unrest in Montgomery, where the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. was a pastor. "He had to promise he would not start trouble," Jeannie Graetz recalled in a 2019 interview with NPR. "Well, he did not start the trouble. He just joined the trouble." Graetz died in Montgomery on Sunday at the age of 92. A few months after Graetz and his wife arrived in Montgomery, Rosa Parks and other local leaders, including King, launched a bus boycott to protest segregated seating in city buses. Graetz was acquainted with Parks, because the local NAACP

  • For 38 Years, Dungeon Master Has Been Continually Playing 'D&D' Game

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 17:52:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Republicans Will Attempt To Push Through A Supreme Court Nominee

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 17:52:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Effects Of Climate Change On Wildfires Is Not Always Obvious, Immediate

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 17:52:00

    Copyright 2020 CPR News. To see more, visit CPR News .

  • Indianapolis Colts Linebacker Accidently Gives Away His Wedding Ring

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 16:30:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Prominent Critic Of Xi Jinping And Communist Party Sentenced To 18 Years In Prison

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 15:59:00

    China has sentenced an influential property magnate and outspoken critic of the Communist Party and President Xi Jinping to 18 years in prison on corruption charges – a hefty sentence that is likely to further deter dissent among the nation's intellectual and business elite. On Tuesday, a Beijing court announced that it had found Ren Zhiqiang, 69, guilty of embezzling public funds and taking bribes totaling about $2.9 million over the course of 14 years. He was sentenced in a trial closed to the public. Ren has also been fined $620,000 and his assets seized. "The actions of the defendant Ren Zhiqiang constituted corruption, bribery, misappropriation of public funds and abuse of power, and he should be punished in accordance with the law," read the court ruling. Others who have dared to openly criticize Xi Jinping have also been met with harsh punishment. Xu Zhangrun, 57, a distinguished constitutional law professor, was briefly detained in July after police alleged he had solicited

  • CDC Criticized For Posting COVID-19 Guidance And Then Withdrawing It

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 15:03:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Examining The Ethics Involved When Distributing A COVID-19 Vaccine

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 15:03:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • The United Nations Marks Its 75th Anniversary During The Pandemic

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 15:03:00

    Copyright 2020 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Black Protest Leaders To White Allies: 'It's Our Turn To Lead Our Own Fight'

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 15:00:00

    On a street in Rochester, N.Y., earlier this month, police and demonstrators clashed violently, with marchers shouting and coughing as officers in riot gear fired pepper balls at the crowd. As tear gas fogged the intersection, a Black protest leader urged white demonstrators forward. "If you're a white person, you're getting to the perimeter, you're putting your body on the f****** line right now!" she shouted to a group of protesters wearing goggles, filter masks and bicycle helmets. They responded by hustling forward, forming a line with homemade shields. This dynamic is playing out on streets across the U.S. Protests are massive and diverse, with more Americans embracing the Black Lives Matter movement . But in many cities, the leadership is overwhelmingly Black. "It's our turn to lead our own fight, to frame our own conversations," said Benjamin O'Keefe, a Black political organizer in Brooklyn where protests have continued since late May after George Floyd, a Black man, was killed

  • Rural Hospitals Teeter On Financial Cliff As COVID-19 Medicare Loans Come Due

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 15:00:00

    David Usher , chief financial officer for a 12-bed rural hospital in western Kansas, is sitting on $1.7 million he's scared to spend. The money lent from the federal government is meant to help hospitals and other health care providers weather the COVID-19 pandemic. Yet some hospital administrators have called it a payday loan program that is now brutally due for repayment at a time when the institutions still need help. Coronavirus cases have "picked up recently and it's quite worrying," says Usher, who is the chief financial officer for Edwards County Medical Center in Kinsley, Kan. He would like to use the federal loan money to build a negative-pressure room; such rooms are a common and effective tool for keeping contagious patients apart from those in the rest of the hospital. But he's not sure it's safe to spend that cash. Officially, the total repayment of the loan is due this month. Otherwise, according to the loan's terms, federal regulators will stop reimbursing the hospitals

  • Step Aside Election 2000: This Year's Election May Be The Most Litigated Yet

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 15:00:00

    The night of Nov. 7, 2000, was cold and wet in Austin, Texas. "Nobody cared," remembers Republican lawyer Ben Ginsberg, who worked for Texas Gov. George W. Bush's presidential campaign. "We had just won the presidency of the United States." That excitement quickly evaporated. As the night stretched on, the race between Bush and Democratic nominee Al Gore tightened in Florida. The television networks revised their projections for Bush, deeming the contest too close to call. Before the election night was over, Gore withdrew his concession phone call. "About 3:30 in the morning, the campaign chair came by my desk and said there's going to be a recount," Ginsberg says. "You'd better saddle everybody up. And so that's when the private planes got put into service, lawyers got recruited, phone calls went out." Broward County, Fla., canvassing board member Judge Robert Rosenberg uses a magnifying glass to examine a disputed ballot on Nov. 24, 2000. Alan Diaz / AP Those lawyers on planes ended

  • As U.S. Nears 200,000 Dead, Hospital Staff Reflect On Those Lost

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 04:29:00

    The U.S. marked 100,000 recorded deaths from COVID-19 on May 27. Now it's preparing to reach 200,000. Though the number of daily fatalities has gone down since the highs of spring, COVID-19 still claims the lives of hundreds of people in the U.S. each day . More are expected to die as the weather gets colder . For people who work in hospitals, the challenges haven't gone away. "I'm living on adrenaline," says Dr. Joseph Varon, chief of critical care at Houston's United Memorial Medical Center. "I'm going and going and going. And also the sense that if I don't do what I'm doing right now, nobody else is going to." Varon supervises a large staff , who are still on edge. "I have seen nurses cry in the middle of the day. I mean, just start crying because they cannot cope," he tells NPR's Noel King on Morning Edition . He makes it through the days by telling jokes, making fun of things. Staffers made a music video in the COVID-19 unit, just to "go crazy." In Seattle, Dr. Sachita Shah of

  • CDC Publishes — Then Withdraws — Guidance On Aerosol Spread Of Coronavirus

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 03:53:00

    Updated at 6:03 p.m. ET The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention posted guidance Friday evening saying that aerosol transmission might be one of the "most common" ways the coronavirus is spreading — and then took the guidance down on Monday. The now-deleted updates were notable because so far the CDC has stopped short of saying that the virus is airborne. The agency says the guidance was a draft version of proposed changes that was posted in error to its website. The CDC says that it is updating its recommendations regarding airborne transmission of the virus that causes COVID-19 and that it will post updated language once that process is complete. Over the weekend, the CDC page " How COVID-19 Spreads " included among the most common modes of transmission "respiratory droplets or small particles, such as those in aerosols, produced when an infected person coughs, sneezes, sings, talks, or breathes." It continued: "These particles can be inhaled into the nose, mouth, airways, and

  • McConnell Reiterates Pledge To Vote On Trump's Supreme Court Nominee This Year

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 03:39:00

    Updated at 7:58 p.m. ET Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell reiterated his plans to move forward on President Trump's nominee to fill the vacancy on the U.S. Supreme Court left by the death of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. "The Senate will vote on this nomination this year," McConnell, R-Ky., said Monday on the Senate floor. He didn't say whether the vote would come before the election, or in a lame duck-session of Congress that occurs after the November election and before the start of a new session in 2021. Trump told reporters he would probably announce his pick on Saturday . He is considering a group of five female candidates. Trump repeated his preference that the Senate vote on the nominee before the Nov. 3 election. McConnell pushed back at those who argued that with just weeks left before the election the Senate can't complete the confirmation process, saying there are 43 days until the election and 104 until the end of this session of Congress. "The Senate has more than

  • Shop For A Pair Of Shoes To Go With That Bread. Grocery Chain, DSW Team Up

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 03:19:00

  • Beta Brings New Flood Risk To Texas Coast And La., Where Thousands Still Lack Power

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 03:15:00

    Tropical Storm Beta's heavy rainfall and slow movement is raising the risk of flooding "from the middle Texas coast to southeast Louisiana," the National Weather Service said. Beta is heading for a part of Louisiana where electricity service for thousands of people hasn't recovered from being knocked out by Hurricane Laura last month. Some isolated areas could see 15 inches of rain. "Houston saw steady rain for the most part on Sunday," Houston Public Media's Matt Harab reported for NPR's Newscast unit. "But the heaviest weather is expected to hit the northeastern portion of the Texas coast, by early this week." Beta is heading for some of the same areas affected by Hurricane Laura . Nearly 9,000 electricity accounts in Louisiana's Calcasieu and Cameron parishes remain without power from that storm, according to regional utility Entergy . Laura made landfall just east of the Texas-Louisiana border. The oncoming storm will likely trigger flash and urban flooding, the weather service

  • Founder Of Zero-Emissions Truck Startup Resigns After Fraud Allegations

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 03:04:00

    Nikola founder Trevor Milton has stepped away from his startup, which is working on making tractor trailers powered by hydrogen fuel cells, after he was accused of fraudulently exaggerating the viability of some of his company's technology. Milton, who denies the allegations, says he resigned his position as executive chairman of Nikola's Board of Directors because "the focus should be on the Company ... not me." He said he intends to defend himself against "false accusations." The news comes just weeks after Nikola struck a major deal with GM to build an electric pick-up truck. Those plans are still moving forward. The startup, founded in 2014, was named after Nikola Tesla and aimed to revolutionize the transportation sector through cutting-edge zero-emissions technology. That might sound familiar — Milton clearly hoped that his company would follow in the footsteps of another startup named after the famed inventor in confounding skeptics, delighting investors and achieving runaway

  • Microsoft To Buy Bethesda In $7.5 Billion Deal, Acquiring Fallout, The Elder Scrolls

    wncw.org Tuesday, 22 September 2020 03:02:00

    Updated at 5:01 p.m. ET In what is set to be one of the largest ever acquisitions in the video game industry, Microsoft announced Monday that it has reached a deal to acquire ZeniMax Media, the parent company of popular video game publisher Bethesda Softworks, for $7.5 billion. Once the deal is finalized, Bethesda properties including The Elder Scrolls, Fallout, Wolfenstein, Quake, Starfield and DOOM will be owned by Microsoft. These series will be added to the Xbox Game Pass, a subscription-based cloud gaming service which has topped 15 million subscribers. The Bethesda deal is expected to be finalized in the second half of fiscal year 2021. "With the addition of Bethesda, Microsoft will grow from 15 to 23 creative studio teams and will be adding Bethesda's iconic franchises to Xbox Game Pass," Microsoft wrote in a release . "This includes Microsoft's intent to bring Bethesda's future games into Xbox Game Pass the same day they launch on Xbox or PC." This deal is three times the $2.5

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