This week's show has Ms. Marvel, terrible television, live show news, and a lot of laughing, not to mention what's making us happy this week.
State Librarian Ann Joslin addressed attendees at the Idaho Library Association (ILA) All-Member Annual Business Meeting, Thursday, October 1. She gave a brief overview of some of the work that Idaho Commission for Libraries, ILA, and Idaho libraries have done this past year: the Read to Me School Library Access Mini-Grants, Libraries Building Community Summit, Library Leadership Advisory Committee (LiLAC), Make It at the Library project, Summer Summit for school libraries, Special Projects Library Action Team (SPLAT) Summer Adventures, Microsoft IT Academy, College and Career Ready activities; and our enhancement request to support the state’s STEM initiative.
The Idaho library community has done some impressive work in the past year!
Jojo Moyes' follow-up to her 2012 best-seller Me Before You picks up with heroine Lou, heartbroken after the death of her love Will. Stuck in a bad job and numb with grief, Lou must build a new world.
Airport authorities found scorpions in Paris and confusion in Denver.
One trick is a device that puts a tennis ball on top of a smartphone.
Commissioner William Bratton has issued new guidance on the use of force by officers. The changes were announced the same day the NYPD inspector general issued a report taking the department to task.
Kristen Brady, a student at the Oregon school that suffered a mass shooting, heard a popping sound and thought it was a car backfiring.
A federal judge will hear arguments Friday over a Texas decision to deny birth certificates for babies born in the U.S. to parents who are living here illegally.
India's economy has grown rapidly and the surge has been accompanied by a rise in its carbon footprint. The country has outlined what it plans to do in a pledge ahead of the U.N. climate conference.
Russian TV stations have updated their message. It's no longer all about Ukraine. Now it's all about Syria, and any Western criticism of Russia's military actions in Syria is dismissed.
A rural Oregon community tries to make sense of a mass shooting that left 10 dead at a community college.
Filmmaker Davis Guggenheim has a new documentary about Nobel Peace Prize winner Malala Yousafzai, the Pakistani girl who stood up to the Taliban. Host Renee Montagne talks with Malala and Guggenheim.
The U.S. military manages about 30 million acres of land that is home to some 400 threatened and endangered species. This raises a host of issues, but some environmentalists see it as an opportunity.
As Russian bombs rain down, Syrian-American journalist Rasha Elass reaches out to friends, family and rebels in Syria to hear how they are faring.