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WUGA-MP3

Public radio for Athens and Northeast Georgia with NPR and local news
http://wuga.org
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  • CNN fires Chris Cuomo after investigation

    wuga.org Sunday, 5 December 2021 08:09:00

    NPR's David Folkenflik speaks with Washington Post media critic Erik Wemple about CNN's decision to fire longtime host Chris Cuomo.

  • CNN fires Chris Cuomo for role in fighting brother's sexual harassment scandal

    wuga.org Sunday, 5 December 2021 04:48:00

    Updated December 4, 2021 at 8:34 PM ET CNN has fired Chris Cuomo after new revelations detailed the journalist's role in advising his brother, former New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, in the face of sexual harassment allegations. "Chris Cuomo was suspended earlier this week pending further evaluation of new information that came to light about his involvement with his brother's defense," read a statement from the cable news network , which announced the news on Saturday. "We retained a respected law firm to conduct the review, and have terminated him, effective immediately. While in the process of review, additional information as come to light. Despite the termination, we will investigate as appropriate." The Cuomo Prime Time host had already been suspended indefinitely as of Tuesday, a day after the New York attorney general's office released a trove of new documents that offered new details on how Cuomo leveraged his industry contacts to dig up information on his brother's accusers. "This

  • Life Kit: How to be a kind neighbor

    wuga.org Sunday, 5 December 2021 04:14:00

    DAVID FOLKENFLIK, HOST: This weekend, a major coming-out party for racing and for a regime. (SOUNDBITE OF ARCHIVED RECORDING) UNIDENTIFIED PERSON: Welcome to Jeddah Corniche Circuit in Saudi Arabia, Formula One's newest, longest and fastest street circuit. FOLKENFLIK: Sunday will feature Saudi Arabia's first Formula One Grand Prix. F1 and the Middle Eastern countries signed a more than $600 million partnership last year, ensuring the kingdom would host events for at least the next decade. When it was announced, that move brought heavy criticism. Along with it came accusations of sportswashing. That's the idea that countries with grave human rights abuses, like Saudi Arabia, use global sporting events to burnish their images. And Saudi Arabia is not alone. China will host February's Winter Olympics. And Qatar hosts next year's FIFA World Cup, despite concerns over human rights violations and autocratic regimes in both countries. Helen Lenskyj has studied and written extensively on these

  • NFT art craze hits Miami Art Basel

    wuga.org Sunday, 5 December 2021 04:14:00

    DAVID FOLKENFLIK, HOST: This weekend, a major coming-out party for racing and for a regime. (SOUNDBITE OF ARCHIVED RECORDING) UNIDENTIFIED PERSON: Welcome to Jeddah Corniche Circuit in Saudi Arabia, Formula One's newest, longest and fastest street circuit. FOLKENFLIK: Sunday will feature Saudi Arabia's first Formula One Grand Prix. F1 and the Middle Eastern countries signed a more than $600 million partnership last year, ensuring the kingdom would host events for at least the next decade. When it was announced, that move brought heavy criticism. Along with it came accusations of sportswashing. That's the idea that countries with grave human rights abuses, like Saudi Arabia, use global sporting events to burnish their images. And Saudi Arabia is not alone. China will host February's Winter Olympics. And Qatar hosts next year's FIFA World Cup, despite concerns over human rights violations and autocratic regimes in both countries. Helen Lenskyj has studied and written extensively on these

  • Formula 1 race in Saudi Arabia draws accusations of 'sportswashing'

    wuga.org Sunday, 5 December 2021 04:14:00

    DAVID FOLKENFLIK, HOST: This weekend, a major coming-out party for racing and for a regime. (SOUNDBITE OF ARCHIVED RECORDING) UNIDENTIFIED PERSON: Welcome to Jeddah Corniche Circuit in Saudi Arabia, Formula One's newest, longest and fastest street circuit. FOLKENFLIK: Sunday will feature Saudi Arabia's first Formula One Grand Prix. F1 and the Middle Eastern countries signed a more than $600 million partnership last year, ensuring the kingdom would host events for at least the next decade. When it was announced, that move brought heavy criticism. Along with it came accusations of sportswashing. That's the idea that countries with grave human rights abuses, like Saudi Arabia, use global sporting events to burnish their images. And Saudi Arabia is not alone. China will host February's Winter Olympics. And Qatar hosts next year's FIFA World Cup, despite concerns over human rights violations and autocratic regimes in both countries. Helen Lenskyj has studied and written extensively on these

  • A blizzard warning in Hawaii but no snow yet in Denver, in unusual December weather

    wuga.org Sunday, 5 December 2021 03:55:00

    Across the U.S., the weather is simply weird: The highest peaks of Hawaii spent the weekend under a blizzard warning, while record rainfall drenched the Pacific Northwest, unseasonably warm temperatures stretched across the Midwest and South, and a major snow drought in the Rockies means Denver has still not seen its first snowfall of the season. The blizzard warning in Hawaii was first issued Thursday and remains in effect until early Sunday. Chances of snow were expected to peak Saturday afternoon then again Monday, according to a forecast by the Mauna Kea Weather Center . The warning was prompted by the development of a large storm system off the coast of Hawaii, which has since stalled over the Big Island, "allowing extensive fog, ice and snow to plague the summit," the weather center wrote. This weekend, winter will finally come for the far upper Midwest: a winter storm is expected to bring heavy snow to much of North Dakota, northern Minnesota and the Upper Peninsula of Michigan.

  • Fresh Air Weekend: Remembering Stephen Sondheim

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 23:04:00

    Fresh Air Weekend highlights some of the best interviews and reviews from past weeks, and new program elements specially paced for weekends. Our weekend show emphasizes interviews with writers, filmmakers, actors and musicians, and often includes excerpts from live in-studio concerts. This week: 'Fresh Air' remembers Broadway legend Stephen Sondheim: Sondheim, who died Nov. 26, was the lyricist and composer who gave us Sweeney Todd, Into the Woods and other shows. In 2010 he spoke about his writing process, from rhyming to finding the right note. 'Original Cast Album: Company' provides a glimpse of Sondheim's perfectionism: In 1970, Stephen Sondheim's comic musical Company broke most of the conventions of American musical theater. Now, a newly restored documentary goes inside the making of the original cast album. You can listen to the original interviews and review here: 'Fresh Air' remembers Broadway legend Stephen Sondheim 'Original Cast Album: Company' provides a glimpse of

  • When Making Music Breaks Your Body

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 22:50:00

    Meric Long had been playing guitar for three years when he realized the instrument could be more than his hobby — it could be his way of communicating, too, of feeling he had something important to say. At a high-school friend's house party, Long, then an anxious California teenager, smoked too much weed and meandered on an acoustic guitar for several uninterrupted hours. He assumed he was improvising for no one. But people listened, captivated by the sudden volubility of a 16-year-old who considered himself awkward and uneasy. "I always thought, if I say anything, I am going to say something stupid," Long remembers with a laugh. "I realized that moment is what it felt like to speak and have people value what you were saying." Even now, when he talks to other parents at the daycare of his 3-year-old daughter, Tegra, the guitar gives him something to discuss, a "cool job"-as-icebreaker. "If I could walk into every socially awkward situation with a guitar," he admits, "I would." When

  • 8 wolves were poisoned in Oregon. Police are asking for help finding who killed them

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 21:24:00

    Officials in Oregon are asking for public assistance to locate the person or persons responsible for poisoning eight wolves in the eastern part of the state earlier this year. The Oregon State Police has been investigating the killing of all five members of the Catherine Pack in Union County, plus three other wolves from other packs, the agency said in a news release Thursday. "To my knowledge this is the first wolf pack to be killed by poison in Oregon," said Capt. Stephanie Bigman of the OSP in Salem. "To my knowledge there are no suspects. All investigative leads have been exhausted and that is why we are reaching out to the public for assistance." Wolf advocates were stunned by the news. "This is horrific," said Sristi Kamal of Defenders of Wildlife in Portland. "This is quite clearly an intentional and repeat offense." Oregon has only about 170 wolves within its borders, and the loss of eight "is so egregious," Kamal said. "The poisoning of the Catherine wolf pack is tragic and

  • 'Wait Wait' for Dec. 4, 2021: With Not My Job guest Audra McDonald

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 20:52:00

    This week's show was recorded remotely with host Peter Sagal, official judge and scorekeeper Bill Kurtis, Not My Job guest Audra McDonald and panelists Adam Burke, Karen Chee and Maz Jobrani. Click the audio link above to hear the whole show. Nicholas Hunt / Getty Images Who's Bill This Time Move over, Delta; Pay No Attention to the Doctor Behind the Curtain; The Long and Winding Documentary Panel Questions Canada Saves Breakfast Bluff The Listener Our panelists tell three stories about cover-ups being exposed, only one of which is true. Not My Job: Audra McDonald on Burger King Emmy, Grammy and six-time Tony winner Audra McDonald is a legend of both stage and screen. We'll see if she can add one more award to her shelf by playing our game called "Hey McDonald, Try a Whopper!" Panel Questions Don't Throw The Baby Out With the Couch; Empty Nesters Take Flight Limericks Bill Kurtis reads three news-related limericks: Conversations with Randos; Sausage Shacks; and Zip Your Lip,

  • Nevada's governor apologizes for the state's past role in Indigenous schools

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 20:26:00

    CARSON CITY, Nev. — When it was time for Winona James to return to school, her family hid her in brush near their home in the Carson Valley to prevent officials from the Stewart Indian School from finding her. James, a member of the Washoe Tribe of Nevada and California, was among the more than 20,000 students who were sent to the boarding school as part of a federal program designed to forcibly assimilate Native Americans into dominant Euro-American culture. She attended for one year, but her family feared for her life. "I can remember that my grandmother didn't want me to come back to Stewart because she thought I would never, ever go back home again," she said in interview for a University of Nevada, Reno history initiative in 1984. The Stewart School in Carson City is among more than 350 residential schools that the U.S. Interior Department plans to examine as part of the Federal Boarding School Initiative Review, which includes an investigation into student deaths and known and

  • Opinion: Do you know who's picking your açaí berries?

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 19:02:00

    I've had açaí berries, being one of those Americans who longs to be healthier, especially if I can do it by plopping a few berries into a smoothie. Açaí, which to me taste a little like dull blueberries, reportedly brim with antioxidants, vitamins and fiber. They are said to promote energy, healthy digestion, and even a dewier complexion. But how do açaí berries get from the tops of trees in Brazil's Amazon into the açaí bowls that sell in San Francisco, Austin and West Des Moines? Many are picked by children. This week an exemplary piece of reporting by Terrence McCoy in The Washington Post put faces and names to some of those young workers. José Armando Matos de Lima is 11. His brother, Izomar, is 10. The açaí palm trees are slender, and routinely grow more than 60 feet tall. The bulk of an adult might snap them. So the boys scale the trees with knives in their belts, and burlap wrapped around their feet. Their father, João, who is 51, still climbs with them. But he fell from a tree

  • A mass COVID grave in Peru has left families bereft — and fighting for reburial

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 18:44:00

    When Karina Ahuanari's mother Teresa died of COVID on April 24, 2020, at a hospital in Peru's port city of Iquitos, their family had no idea what happened to her body. At the time, the country was in lockdown and people couldn't leave their homes. Despite the COVID restrictions, Ahuanari's brother and sister-in-law went to the hospital to try to find the matriarch of their family. The scene at Loreto Regional Hospital was chaotic. Other relatives were seeking information about their loved ones — and harried workers attempted to attend to both the dying and the dead. At first, Teresa was listed as having been cremated, says Ahuanari. Then officials announced that, no, cremations had been suspended. Teresa's name showed up a few days later on a list of the buried, but no one could tell Ahuanari where the body actually was. "We had nowhere to turn to get the answer to the question 'Where is my mom?' " she says. "That was the whole month of May. In June, we found out from the press and

  • Mourners remember 'pastor's pastor' and WWII veteran Matthew Southall Brown Sr.

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 18:43:00

    Pastor Matthew Southall Brown Sr., a retired Baptist preacher and decorated war veteran, is being celebrated and remembered this weekend in Savannah, Ga. Brown died late last month of natural causes. He was 99. Brown was a member of the 60th Infantry Regiment, 9th Infantry Division, Company E, a segregated support unit. He was among the first African Americans to desegregate the military and fight during World War II. He earned the Good Conduct Medal, WWII Victory Medal, as well as an American Theater Ribbon, among other commendations. "He was in ... a designated regiment of Black African-American soldiers who were called up to help with the Battle of the Bulge, so there was great history there," his son, Matthew Southall Brown Jr., told local TV station WTOC . "Their ranks were taken away from them because they could not outrank white soldiers, so all of that had a particular pinnacle in his desire to make sure that wrongs were corrected and that justice prevailed," he said. After the

  • A discomfort with Western liberalism is growing in Eastern Europe

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 18:00:00

    BUDAPEST, Hungary — When President Biden greets scores of nations at his virtual "Summit for Democracy" this coming week, one member of the Western alliance won't be there. Hungary, on the Eastern edge of the European Union, was not invited . Washington and EU leaders in Brussels have repeatedly accused the country's ultranationalist government, led by Prime Minister Viktor Orbán, of undermining democracy. Biden once name-checked Hungary when referring to the "thugs of the world." But Laszlo Magas, a retired professor who helped bring an end to communism in Hungary, chalks up his country's political isolation to one thing: Western liberal bias. "Hungary is not the West's colony," says Magas, an Orbán supporter who echoes many of the prime minister's views. "The whole world is being misled about us. The mainstream media is full of fake news about us. The liberals want you to think Hungary doesn't know what democracy is because we don't share their beliefs." Europe, he says, is

  • With omicron looming over the holidays, here's how to stay safe

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 17:00:00

    Here we go again. Just when you thought it was safe to go back to almost normal times, a new, highly mutated variant of the coronavirus has reared its ugly head in the U.S. Scientists say it's still too soon to know whether the omicron variant causes more or less severe disease, though early evidence does suggest it's better at evading the immune system than previous strains. And, omicron has raised several red flags that suggest it could be the most transmissible variant yet. All this has many people wondering whether it's time to change our behavior for safety's sake. The good news is, you don't have to hibernate like it's 2020. Experts note we're in a much different place than we were last winter, with COVID-19 vaccines and boosters now widely available. There's good hope that the current vaccines offer protection against severe disease with omicron. That said, if this pandemic has taught us anything, it's that when you don't know what you're dealing with, "we should invoke the

  • Parents of Michigan school shooting suspect are held on $500,000 bond after manhunt

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 14:24:00

    Updated December 4, 2021 at 5:17 PM ET After an hours-long manhunt led to their arrest overnight in Detroit, the parents of the 15-year-old boy accused of fatally shooting four students at a high school in Michigan have pleaded not guilty to involuntary manslaughter charges connected to the deaths. At an arraignment Saturday morning, lawyers for Jennifer and James Crumbley denied that the pair had fled law enforcement. Instead, they said, the couple had intended to voluntarily appear for arraignment Saturday — a characterization that Michigan authorities appeared skeptical of. "This case is the saddest, most tragic, worst case imaginable. There is absolutely no doubt that our clients were going to turn themselves in, and it was just a matter of logistics," Shannon Smith, a lawyer representing the pair, said during the arraignment. A judge has set their bond at $500,000 each. Both parents face four counts of involuntary manslaughter related to the mass shooting in Oxford, Mich., about

  • GPB Evening Headlines for December 3, 2021

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 08:09:00

    Georgia's former insurance commissioner has begun a seven-year prison sentence.  Two Fulton County election workers are suing a popular far-right website for defamation, that falsely claims they committed election fraud. GPB's Stephen Fowler reports. A judge has ordered nine lawyers allied with former President Donald Trump, including two who tried to overturn Georgia's 2020 general election results, to pay Detroit and Michigan.

  • Grab your camera and help science! King tides are crashing onto California beaches

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 07:10:00

    Over the weekend, the moon, Earth and sun will all come into alignment, causing the California coast to see unusually high tides, known as king tides. The planetary confluence combined with the gravitational pull of the sun and moon will bring some of the highest and lowest tides of the year and could lead to localized flooding in some coastal communities, particularly the San Francisco Bay Area . Though the NWS has issued beach hazard advisories in the Southern California region, no significant damage is expected. "These tides will peak during the mid to late morning," the NWS said on Friday, adding that "the lowest low tides of the season will follow hours later in the afternoons." The king tides tidal readings are expected to peak on Saturday. King tides are normal occurrences that can happen multiple times a year when a new moon or full moon are closest to Earth and Earth is closest to the sun. Water from a "king tide" floods a staircase along the Embarcadero in San Francisco in

  • The trial of Ghislaine Maxwell: What happened this week

    wuga.org Saturday, 4 December 2021 07:04:00

    The first witnesses in the trial of British socialite Ghislaine Maxwell took the stand this week in a Manhattan federal courtroom. Maxwell, 59, is accused of recruiting girls and even participating in sexual abuse by financier and convicted sex offender Jeffrey Epstein, who died while in custody in 2019. She's charged with several felony counts, including the trafficking of minors. It's a case that's caught global attention, in part because of the powerful and famous men who have been linked to Epstein. The high-profile trial has been swarming with media and curious onlookers. It has also attracted plenty of opportunists in and outside the courtroom, with people using the moment to rail against Covid-19 vaccines, brag about their YouTube following or decry "Satanic courts." The first accuser takes the witness stand Both parties have been tight-lipped about the witness list. Four accusers, all of whom are now adults, are expected to testify during what's thought will be a 6-week long

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