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Public radio for Athens and Northeast Georgia with NPR and local news
http://wuga.org
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  • Limericks

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 18:24:00

    Copyright 2021 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Lightning Fill In The Blank

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 18:24:00

    Copyright 2021 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Predictions

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 18:24:00

    Copyright 2021 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Gospel Singer Elizabeth King Hits A Musical Milestone At 77

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 17:59:00

    Copyright 2021 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

  • Post Vaccine Happy Dance: Not Just Showing Off

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 17:20:00

    YouTube He got his two doses of a COVID-19 vaccine. And each time, he danced on a frozen lake to celebrate. That's how Gurdeep Pandher marked his vaccine milestone. By doing the bhangra, a traditional dance that originated in Punjab, India, on an iced-over lake in Canada's Yukon territory. His first video drew more than 3 million views on YouTube and Twitter And now he's done it again after dose number 2. Pandher is part of a growing wave of vaccine celebrations via social media. But all this online joy does raise a nagging question: How can people be so happy when much of the world doesn't have any access to a vaccine at all? Before we get to that point, let's look at some of the creative ways in which people are announcing their vaccinations. On March 22, Evan Manivong, a member of the University of Illinois' men's gymnastic team whipped out a white card after achieving a career high score in his successful routine during a meet against Minnesota. People wondered what the white card

  • Can Biden Join FDR And LBJ In The Democratic Party's Pantheon?

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 17:00:00

    As we approach President Biden's 100th day in office at the end of this month, some observers are flattering him with comparisons to two legendary Democratic presidents of the 20th century — Franklin D. Roosevelt and Lyndon B. Johnson. Those names reportedly came up when historian Jon Meacham convened a group of his colleagues at the White House in early March for a private session with Biden. And since then, the aptness of comparing this new president to such transformative figures of the past has become a matter of some debate in Washington and beyond. The sheer scale of Biden's spending and change agenda finds its analog only in the early achievements of FDR and LBJ. But which of those administrations offers the better insight into what is happening now, or what happens next? Roosevelt, in just his first hundred days in 1933, reversed the tide of U.S. public policy after a dozen years of Republican presidents known for their aggressively pro-business views and their defense of such

  • Here's What You Should Know About Biden's New Rules For Fetal Tissue Research

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 04:15:00

    Fetal tissue is uniquely valuable to medical researchers - useful for developing treatments and better understanding diseases like HIV, Parkinson's, and COVID-19. But many anti-abortion rights groups oppose it on moral or religious grounds. Now, Health and Human Services Secretary Xavier Becerra says he's reversing several restrictions on fetal tissue research put in place during the Trump administration. Human fetal tissue (stock photo) Ed Reschke / Getty Images Here's what you need to know: What is fetal tissue research - and why do many scientists say it's necessary? Fetal tissue is uniquely adaptable and useful for many types of scientific inquiry. Lawrence Goldstein , a Distinguished Professor at the University of California San Diego School of Medicine, said because these cells are not fully developed they can be useful for many things - like trying to develop replacement organs. "So for example if you're trying to make a kidney from stem cells you'd like to know that as the

  • All Federal Inmates To Be Offered Vaccine By Mid-May, BOP Director Says

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 03:56:00

    All federal prison inmates will have the opportunity to receive a vaccine by mid-May, according to the director of the Federal Bureau of Prisons, Michael Carvajal. Vaccines have already been made available to all federal prison staff, he said, speaking before the Senate Judiciary Committee in a hearing Thursday. More than 40,000 people incarcerated in federal prisons have received both doses of the vaccine, the bureau says, which is about a third of the people in BOP custody. Nearly 18,000 federal prison staff have been fully vaccinated. About 66% of federal inmates have accepted invitations to receive the vaccine, Carvajal said. That number is slightly higher than the 61% of Americans who say they have already gotten a vaccine or are eager to get one, according to the latest poll from the Kaiser Family Foundation . Amid concerns about vaccine hesitancy among correctional officers , Carvajal said that just over half of BOP staff have accepted vaccine invitations. He added that figure

  • Liberty University Sues Ex-President Jerry Falwell, Jr., Seeking Millions In Damages

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 03:38:00

    Liberty University is suing former president Jerry Falwell Jr. for millions of dollars, accusing him of withholding damaging personal information from school officials while negotiating a lucrative employment agreement for himself, among other allegations. The civil suit was filed Thursday in the Lynchburg Circuit Court in Virginia, and alleges breach of contract and fiduciary duty as well as statutory conspiracy. It is seeking $10 million in compensatory damages, which could potentially be tripled under state law, in addition to punitive damages and the return of phones, computers and other property belonging to the school. In a 74-page complaint , Liberty offered three motivations behind the lawsuit: to recover university property, redress breaches of various fiduciary duties during Falwell's tenure and recover damages for violations of Virginia's conspiracy statute. In a statement to NPR, Falwell denounced the lawsuit as "yet another attempt to defame me and discredit my record."

  • Here's What 'All Things Considered' Sounds Like — In Blackbird Song

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 02:23:00

    Copyright 2021 NPR. To see more, visit MARY LOUISE KELLY, HOST: In Chicago, residents are still reeling from the release of a video yesterday that shows a 13-year-old boy with his hands above his head seconds before a police officer shot and killed him. Adam Toledo lived in the city's Little Village community, where many of the residents are Latino, like Toledo. As WBEZ's Maria Ines Zamudio reports, unlike the universal call for police accountability after many police shootings, the storyline is a little different in Little Village. MARIA INES ZAMUDIO, BYLINE: The two young women are sitting in the alley where 13-year-old Adam Toledo was shot and killed last month. They quietly comfort each other after viewing the video of Toledo being shot following a foot chase with police at 2:30 in the morning on March 29. A few feet away, there's a shrine for the seventh-grader, and in the middle, a white candle with a message saying, I'm so sorry for you and your family. I'm so sorry you had to

  • Biden Administration Expected To Reverse Trump's Ban On Funding Fetal Tissue Research

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 02:23:00

    Copyright 2021 NPR. To see more, visit AILSA CHANG, HOST: Fetal tissue is uniquely valuable to medical researchers. It can be used to develop treatments and to better understand diseases like HIV, Parkinson's and COVID-19. Many anti-abortion rights activists oppose this research on moral or religious grounds. In 2019, former President Trump put new restrictions on the use of fetal tissue in projects funded by the federal government. Well, now the secretary of Health and Human Services Xavier Becerra says he is reversing those policies. NPR national correspondent Sarah McCammon has been following all of this and joins us now. Hey, Sarah. SARAH MCCAMMON, BYLINE: Hi, Ailsa. CHANG: So, first of all, what is fetal tissue research? And why do scientists say it's necessary for medical research? MCCAMMON: Well, fetal tissue is uniquely adaptable, and so it's useful for a lot of different types of scientific inquiry. Lawrence Goldstein is a professor at the University of California San Diego

  • A Look At Little Village, The Chicago Community Where Police Shot Adam Toledo

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 02:23:00

    Copyright 2021 NPR. To see more, visit MARY LOUISE KELLY, HOST: In Chicago, residents are still reeling from the release of a video yesterday that shows a 13-year-old boy with his hands above his head seconds before a police officer shot and killed him. Adam Toledo lived in the city's Little Village community, where many of the residents are Latino, like Toledo. As WBEZ's Maria Ines Zamudio reports, unlike the universal call for police accountability after many police shootings, the storyline is a little different in Little Village. MARIA INES ZAMUDIO, BYLINE: The two young women are sitting in the alley where 13-year-old Adam Toledo was shot and killed last month. They quietly comfort each other after viewing the video of Toledo being shot following a foot chase with police at 2:30 in the morning on March 29. A few feet away, there's a shrine for the seventh-grader, and in the middle, a white candle with a message saying, I'm so sorry for you and your family. I'm so sorry you had to

  • Coronavirus FAQ: You're Vaccinated. Cool! Now About Those 'Breakthrough' Infections...

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 01:41:00

  • Hundreds Of Fyre Festival Ticket Holders Poised To Win Payout In Class-Action Suit

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 01:15:00

    Attendees of the infamous Fyre Festival didn't exactly get what they paid for in 2017, when they arrived in the Bahamas for a luxury music festival only to find themselves stranded without basic provisions, let alone first-class accommodations. Some four years later, hundreds of ticket holders are poised to receive more than $7,000 each after settling a class-action lawsuit with event organizers. The settlement was reached Tuesday in U.S. Bankruptcy Court in the Southern District of New York, court documents show, with an early May deadline to object. The plaintiff is named as Gregory Messer, the Chapter 7 trustee of the estate of Fyre Festival LLC. It adds up to $2 million, and was announced as part of the festival's ongoing bankruptcy proceedings. As it stands, the New York Times reports, 277 ticket holders will each receive a payout of $7,220, with an approval hearing scheduled for May 13. (Th e exact amount of the payout may change depending on how ongoing bankruptcy proceedings

  • Category Is!

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 01:00:00

    Sohla El-Waylly ( Ancient Recipes with Sohla ) and Stella Parks ( Bravetart ) play an Ask Me Another challenge specifically tailored to their interests. Tarot, Marvel characters and horrors films, oh my! Heard on Yo-Yo Ma: Civic Duty Copyright 2021 NPR. To see more, visit (SOUNDBITE OF MUSIC) JONATHAN COULTON, BYLINE: This is NPR's ASK ME ANOTHER. I'm Jonathan Coulton. Here's your host, Ophira Eisenberg. OPHIRA EISENBERG, HOST: Thanks, Jonathan. We're playing games with chefs Sohla El-Waylly and Stella Parks. Are you ready for another one? SOHLA EL-WAYLLY: Oh, yes. STELLA PARKS: Bring it. EISENBERG: So this time you are going to be competing. PARKS: Sohla and I don't have a good track record competing against each other. EL-WAYLLY: No. (LAUGHTER) COULTON: How so? PARKS: We just end up drinking and complimenting each other. EISENBERG: Yeah, that's good. EL-WAYLLY: Yeah. You know, that's a great friendship. Just get really drunk and talk about how great you are. EISENBERG: (Laughter).

  • Russia Retaliates Against Biden's New Sanctions, Expelling 10 U.S. Diplomats

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 00:39:00

    Russia retaliated Friday over a new round of U.S. sanctions imposed a day ago by the Biden administration over the SolarWinds cyberattack and the Kremlin's election meddling. Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov said 10 U.S. diplomats will be expelled from Russia, mirroring the 10 Russian diplomats ordered to leave the U.S. on Thursday. Moscow will also add eight U.S. officials to its sanctions list and will restrict the activities of U.S. nongovernmental organizations, or NGOs, operating in Russia. "Washington should realize that it will have to pay a price for the degradation of bilateral ties," he said, indicating that Moscow was prepared, if necessary, to move to "painful measures" against U.S. business interests in Russia. The Kremlin has denied interfering in U.S. presidential elections or of any involvement in the SolarWind hack. Lavrov suggested that the U.S. ambassador to Russia, John Sullivan, follow the example of his Russian counterpart, Anatoly Antonov, and return home for

  • Cuba Without A Castro: The Island's Old Guard Exits The Stage

    wuga.org Saturday, 17 April 2021 00:00:00

    Updated April 16, 2021 at 3:27 PM ET A generation of Cuban revolutionaries who seized power more than six decades ago, directly challenging the U.S. and later pushing Washington and Moscow to the brink of nuclear war, is set to exit the stage. At a party conference that started Friday , 89-year-old Raúl Castro, the brother of the late revolutionary leader Fidel Castro, said he will step down as head of the Cuban Communist Party. Three years ago, he resigned the presidency and handed the reins to a much younger Miguel Mario Díaz-Canel Bermúdez. The move, at Cuba's Eighth Party Congress, will mark the first time since the 1959 communist revolution that a Castro will not hold one of the most powerful roles in Cuba's government. It also comes on the symbolic 60 th anniversary of the failed Bay of Pigs, a CIA-led operation to use Cuban exiles in an invasion that sought to overthrow the communist regime. The following year, American spy planes discovered evidence that Soviet-supplied,

  • Law Professor: Police Hold 'Extraordinary' Power Over Black People In Traffic Stops

    wuga.org Friday, 16 April 2021 23:52:00

    A law professor and former federal prosecutor argues that police in Brooklyn Center, Minn., didn't need to pursue Daunte Wright, who was killed by an officer who said she mistakenly shot him instead of using her Taser. "They have his license plate. They know where he lives," says Georgetown law professor Paul Butler, author of the book Chokehold: Policing Black Men . Police have said Wright was pulled over for an expired registration on his car. They then attempted to arrest him for an outstanding warrant related to misdemeanor charges. "There are millions and millions of outstanding warrants in the United States," Butler says in an interview with NPR's Morning Edition . "And every day police show up at people's homes and arrest them for those outstanding warrants. That procedure could have been followed with Mr. Wright, especially because even the warrant that was outstanding wasn't for a crime of the century. It was for two misdemeanors." Attorney Benjamin Crump, who represents the

  • How Does Your Garden Grow?

    wuga.org Friday, 16 April 2021 23:40:50

    ACC Extension offers free garden and landscape diagnostic services to professionals and homeowners alike. Services include, soil sampling, plant, insect and disease ID as well as management recommendations. If you have a question about your garden or landscape, you can email Laura Ney at lney@uga.edu or call the ACC Extension office at 706-613-3640. On Episode 1 of this series, we've got a mystery bush! Marina Doneda and her dad, David Edwards, wrote in to us to ask about a mystery shrub on the family’s 100 acres in Madison County. What exactly is it? (Check out some pictures below!) Lots of bushes bloom around this time in the spring - including Viburnum, Sweet Shrub, Forsythia and Quince bushes, so we put Laura Ney on the case. She hopped on a zoom call with Marina and David to talk about a bush that’s been blooming since Marina’s great grandfather bought the land. This series is produced by Allison Salerno.

  • Louise Erdrich On Her Personal Connection To Native Peoples' 'Fight For Survival'

    wuga.org Friday, 16 April 2021 23:28:00

    DAVE DAVIES, HOST: This is FRESH AIR. I'm Dave Davies, in for Terry Gross. Our guest today is author Louise Erdrich. In a career going back to the 1970s, she's published 17 novels and more than 30 books in all, including children's literature, poetry and nonfiction. She won the National Book Award and the National Book Critics Circle Award for fiction twice. Erdrich is a member of the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians, and much of her writing is centered on the experience of Native Americans. Her latest novel, "The Night Watchman," is set in 1953 and is inspired by her grandfather's role in resisting a congressional effort to withdraw federal recognition from her family's tribe. It's now out in paperback. I spoke with Louise Erdrich a year ago, in March. (SOUNDBITE OF ARCHIVED NPR BROADCAST) DAVIES: Well, Louise Erdrich, welcome back to FRESH AIR. It's been a while. LOUISE ERDRICH: Thank you. DAVIES: You know, you say in the acknowledgments to this novel that you tried to write

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