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Author Archives: WFHB Archivist

Daily Local News – October 21, 2013

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An Indiana University student is working to spread a message of acceptance on campus; Last Monday, the Pacers Foundation awarded grants to Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard and the Community Kitchen of Monroe County for their youth related programs; The National Science Foundation has awarded a five million dollar, five-year collaborative grant to Indiana University.

FEATURE
Open Access Week
In conjunction with academic institutions worldwide, Indiana University presents a series of programs highlighting what International Open Access Week hopes to achieve: free, immediate online access to the results of scholarly research, and the right to use and re-use those results as needed in order to transform the way research and scientific inquiry are conducted. WFHB Correspondent Doug Storm spoke to Jen Laherty, a Digital Publishing Librarian of IUScholarWorks, for today’s WFHB feature exclusive. Laherty begins by offering the definition of Open Access, established by the 2002 Budapest Open Access Initiative.

ACTIVATE!
This week Joanne Shank discusses the work of the Bloomington Arts Alliance, which includes Artist After Hours, a visual arts summit starting 6 pm tomorrow at The Venue on Activate! Our weekly segment spotlighting people working for positive change in our community.

CREDITS
Anchors: Maria McKinley, Kristen Troxell
Today’s headlines were written by Alycin Bektesh, Chris Martin, and Yvonne Cheng
Our feature was produced by Doug Storm
Activate! is produced by Jennifer Whitaker
Our engineer is Chris Martin
Editor is Drew Daudelin
Executive producer is Alycin Bektesh

The Porch Swing – Episode 11: Otober 19, 2013

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Activate! – Joanne Shank: Bloomington Arts Alliance

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Joanne Shank discusses the work of the Bloomington Arts Alliance, including the October 22nd Artist After Hours – a visual arts summit starting at 6pm at The Venue.

SNAP Benefits Decreasing Starting November

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Congress will not vote to renew extra food stamp benefits provided by the 2009 Stimulus Bill. This means Indiana families currently recieving food stamps may see up to a fifty dollar decrease in their monthly food allowance, starting November 1st. WFHB Reporter Casey Kuhn spoke with Stephanie Solomon, Director of Education and Outreach at Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard, and Nicole Fights, a recipient of the food assistance SNAP, for today’s WFHB News feature exclusive.

Daily Local News – October 18, 2013

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The Indiana University Board of Trustees is expected to make a decision today on the controversial media school merger – a proposal that would combine the Telecommunications Department, the Ernie Pyle School of Journalism, and the Department of Communications and Culture into one large department in the College of Arts and Sciences; October is National Pro-Bono Month, and the Indiana Supreme court is celebrating by hosting events and services designed to ensure that Hoosiers are represented in court; The Commission on Improving the Status of Children, signed into law by Governor Mike Pence in April, held its second public meeting at the Indiana Government Center South this week; The Monroe County Commission heard from a group of County residents on October 4th about a road they say is poorly maintained.

FEATURE
SNAP Benefits Decreasing Starting November
Congress will not vote to renew extra food stamp benefits provided by the 2009 Stimulus Bill. This means Indiana families currently recieving food stamps may see up to a fifty dollar decrease in their monthly food allowance, starting November 1st. WFHB Reporter Casey Kuhn spoke with Stephanie Solomon, Director of Education and Outreach at Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard, and Nicole Fights, a recipient of the food assistance SNAP, for today’s WFHB News feature exclusive.

VOLUNTEER CONNECTION
Local organizations scout the listening area for service help on Volunteer Connection, linking YOU to current volunteer opportunities in our community.

CREDITS
Anchors: Helen Harrell, Roscoe Medlock
Today’s headlines were written by Lauren Glapa and Yvonne Cheng,
Along with Joe Crawford for CATSweek, a partnership with Community Access Television Services.
Our feature was produced by Casey Kuhn,
Volunteer Connection is produced by Wanda Krieger, in partnership with the City of Bloomington Volunteer Network.
Our engineer is Harrison Wagner
Editor is Drew Daudelin,
Executive producer is Alycin Bektesh.

Hola Bloomington – October 18, 2013

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Hostess Maria Auxiliadora Viloria and Ramón Tristani interview Kimberly Carballo and Yuriria Rodriguez members of the ROK (Roundabout opera for Kids) and talk about their work at the ROK, their plays, the actors, the opera and their music. Also, we introduce a new segment called “En la cocina con Emma” where Emma McDonell introduces herself and her new segment about interesting recipes from around the world. Mesa redonda with Minerva Sosa, the news and the events of the week.

Books Unbound – A Study in Scarlet, Part 8

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In this episode:
“A Study in Scarlet” by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

About this Author:
Born on 22 May 1859, in Edinburgh, Scotland, Arthur Conan Doyle went on to study medicine at Edinburgh University from 1876 to 1881, during which time he began writing short stories. His first published work was “The Mystery of Sasassa Valley,” which appeared in 1879. With the publication of A Study in Scarlet, Conan Doyle created the characters of Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson who would make him famous. He based the deductive reasoning that characterized Holmes on the techniques of Joseph Bell, one of his instructors in medical school. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle died on 7 July 1930, far more famous as a writer than as a doctor.

About this book:
Originally titled “A Tangled Skein.” A Study in Scarlet first appeared in Beeton’s Christmas Annual (1887), and was published as a book in July, 1888. Twenty-seven year-old Conan Doyle received £25 for full rights to the story, which he had written in three weeks in 1886. The work, the first of only four full-length Sherlock Holmes novels, introduced the consulting detective and the faithful Dr. Watson, who also chronicled their adventures in fifty-six short stories to make the Baker Street team the most famous pair in detective fiction. Although it attracted little notice at the time, it’s portrayal of Mormonism soon became controversial.

About this program:
Books burn; ideas endure. Books Unbound is a weekly showcase of literary works banned by those who fear the power of the pen. The program promotes literary reading and curiosity, challenging listeners to consider viewpoints that may be different from our own. Each week we bring you literature prohibited by governments, schools, and religious institutions. In the words of French philosopher Emile-Auguste Chartier, “nothing is as dangerous as an idea, when it’s the only one you’ve got.” Books Unbound is a production of community radio WFHB in Bloomington, Indiana.

Volunteer Connection – October 18, 2013

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A weekly snapshot of how people of all ages can match their time and talents to local needs. Each week Volunteer Connection brings you the “featured five” – five ways to get involved NOW! Volunteer Connection is a co-production of WFHB and the City of Bloomington Volunteer Network, working together to build an empowered, vibrant, and engaged community!

Daily Local News – October 17, 2013

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Bloomington area’s congressional contingent voted almost uniformly on the deal; The Division of Law Enforcement received public funding during the 2013 legislative session that will help hunters donate venison to those in need; The Indiana University Neal-Marshall Alumni Club will have its 21st reunion this weekend, starting tomorrow; Several years ago The Boys and Girls Club of Bloomington built The Teen Program, aimed to provide a positive space for teenagers.

FEATURE
New Voter Registration Restrictions
Last week, an announcement from the office of Indiana Secretary of State Connie Lawson mentioned new voter registration forms aimed at eliminating fraudulent registrations. The new forms place accountability on individuals who assist in voter registration efforts, and also work to avoid what Lawson calls hoarding and dumping, a tactic meant to benefit a single candidate through burdening local county clerks. WFHB News Correspondent Lauren Glapa investigates the need for the new forms, and what effect they might have on voter registration efforts, for this WFHB feature exclusive.

VOICES IN THE STREET
Our weekly public opinion feature Voices in the Street asks for your opinion about area issues.

CREDITS
Anchors: Carolyn VandeWiele, Scott Weddle
Today’s headlines were written by Mike Glab, Yin Yuan, Jalisa Ransom, and Casey Kuhn.
Voices in the Street was produced by Kelly Wherley with correspondent Maddie Glenn.
Our feature today was produced by Lauren Glapa.
Our engineer is Sarah Hettrick,
Editor is Drew Daudelin,
Executive Producer is Alycin Bektesh.

New Voter Registration Restrictions

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Last week, an announcement from the office of Indiana Secretary of State Connie Lawson mentioned new voter registration forms aimed at eliminating fraudulent registrations. The new forms place accountability on individuals who assist in voter registration efforts, and also work to avoid what Lawson calls hoarding and dumping, a tactic meant to benefit a single candidate through burdening local county clerks. WFHB News Correspondent Lauren Glapa investigates the need for the new forms, and what effect they might have on voter registration efforts, for this WFHB feature exclusive.

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