ON AIR NOW
|Beginning Aug. 20, we're making a few changes to our Saturday afternoon schedule. This American Life moves to 1pm, with The Moth Radio Hour returning to the schedule at 2:00. Here is the revised schedule:|
|6:00 am Living on Earth|
PRI's weekly environmental news magazine
|7:00 am On the Media|
An up-close look at what the media are covering and why.
|8:00 am Weekend Edition|
NPR's Saturday news magazine
|10:00 am Car Talk|
The one car advice show where the car advice is almost beside the point.
|11:00 am Wait Wait Don't Tell Me|
NPR's weekly news quiz.
|12:00 pm Whad'Ya Know|
The original public radio comedy quiz show.
|1:00 pm This American Life|
True stories of regular people and the extraordinary circumstances we can find ourselves in.
|2:00 pm The Moth Radio Hour|
The Moth Radio Hour features true stories told live on stage without scripts, notes, props, or accompaniment. RadioLab and The Moth Radio Hour will alternate in this timeslot, based on program availability.
3:00 pm WireTap
|4:00 pm Snap Judgment|
Intriguing stories about extraordinary and defining events in people's lives.
|5:00 pm All Things Considered|
The day's news.
|6:00 pm A Prairie Home Companion|
Music, comedy and the News from Lake Wobegon
|8:00 pm American Routes|
Blues and jazz, gospel and soul, old-time country and rockabilly, Cajun and zydeco, Tejano and Latin, roots rock and pop. The shared musical, historical and cultural threads in these American styles.
|10:00 pm BBC World Service|
Live news from London all night... and programs including The World Today and Outlook.
the environment report
Consumers Energy is expanding a very popular solar energy program in Michigan.
The Environment Report has been following Matt and Kelly Grocoff in their effort to make their Ann Arbor home the oldest net-zero house in America.
You'll hear from some of the students who took on Kennedy's challenge and the White House staff who helped make it reality.
In the summer of 1967 chaos broke out in the streets of Detroit. After five days of violence 43 were dead, thousands were injured and over 4000 people had been arrested. Forty years later – Michigan Radio takes an in-depth look at the deadliest riot of the 1960s. Why did the riots begin? What fueled them? And, have we ever really recovered?.