Huntsville Public Radio


Posted Wednesday, June 12, 2019 by WLRH News

Sundial Writer Ron Warren observes a woman experiencing new life.

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On this week’s show we get spicy with Spice Radio Huntsville, J'Que Now sits down with #Chillcity to talk faith in music and the creative process, and Tim Miller features groups you can see performing around town.

Composers German Lopez and Matthew Shorten, in town for the Tennessee Valley Music Festival, spoke with Morning Blend host Dorrie Nutt about the art of composition.

Sewanee Summer Music Festival Director John Kilkenny spoke about the Festival's purpose and its upcoming concerts.

Paulette Dickerson shares her appreciation of this amazing place we live in.

Why is a naked human body so taboo? Why does the idea of posing for art make us so uncomfortable? In this episode of Arts Underground, our P.O.W.

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Captain Chesley "Sully" Sullenberger, accompanied by other pilots and former FAA administrator Randy Babbitt, speaks during a House Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure hearing on the status of the Boeing 737 MAX on Capitol Hill in Washington.

Pilots criticize Boeing and the FAA, calling for simulator training, saying the 737 MAX "Was fatally flawed and should never have been approved."

Philadelphia Police Commissioner Richard Ross announced on Wednesday that 72 officers have been placed on administrative duty following an investigation into inflammatory social media posts.

Police officials in Philadelphia are describing the action as the largest removal of officers from the street in recent memory.

Slack Technologies is going public Thursday. In the fiscal year that ended Jan. 31, the company nearly doubled its revenues, to about $400 million. But it had a net loss of nearly $139 million.

In just five years, Slack has grown to more than 10 million users and become a verb in the process. "I'll Slack you" is shorthand for sending a message via the chat platform. Now it's going public.

Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman is seen in Algiers on Dec. 2, 2018 — exactly two months after Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi entered the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul and was never heard from again.

After a five-month probe of Khashoggi's death, a special U.N. investigator concluded it was "inconceivable that an operation of this scale could be implemented without the Crown Prince being aware."

In this courtroom artist's sketch, defendant Keith Raniere (center) sits with his attorneys, Paul DerOhannesian (left) and Marc Agnifilo during closing arguments Tuesday in federal court in Brooklyn, N.Y.

The secretive group espoused a philosophy of self-help but was accused of recruiting women as sex slaves. Charges against Raniere, known as "Vanguard," included sex trafficking and racketeering.



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