Streams

Daily Schedule

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  • 12:00 AM
    The Leonard Lopate Show
  • Homeless Families, What Conductors Do, James Salter's New Novel, Stolen Disosaur Bones, Why Wall Street Wins

    In January, New York City’s homeless population topped 50,000. On today’s show: we’ll look into the increase in homeless families and talk with a woman about how this happened to her. Leonard Slatkin explains what it is that conductors do, from running rehearsals to raising a baton to start a performance. Celebrated writer James Salter talks about his latest novel, All That Is. Plus, we’ll discuss the case of a stolen Tyrannosaurus skeleton, which is being returned to Mongolia.

  • 02:00 AM
    BBC World Service
  • The world’s largest and oldest public broadcaster delivers on-the-ground reporting and in-depth analysis from every corner of the globe.

  • 05:00 AM
    Morning Edition
  • You know what that smooth jazz riff means: it’s your morning companion from NPR and the WNYC Newsroom, with world news, local features, and weather updates. Don’t start your day without it.

  • 09:00 AM
    BBC World Service
  • The world’s largest and oldest public broadcaster delivers on-the-ground reporting and in-depth analysis from every corner of the globe.

  • 10:00 AM
    The Brian Lehrer Show
  • Online Sales Tax; John Catsimatidis; Marijuana Addiction

    The U.S. Senate has passed a bill to require online retailers to collect state sales taxes if they make $1 million or more. We’ll hear about its status in the House and take calls from business owners. And a May series on marijuana legalization continues with a look at addiction and health. Plus: John Catsimatidis on his bid to be the Republican candidate for mayor; a science journalist talks about making the decision to freeze her eggs; and the secret language of Craigslist real estate postings.

  • 12:00 PM
    The Leonard Lopate Show
  • Food in NY, Lina Prokofiev, Please Exlain Olive Oil, Icelandic Writer Sjón

    Author Robin Shulman, winemaker Latif Jiji, and slaughterhouse owner Imran Uddin on food and making food in NYC. Simon Morrison on the love and wars of Lina Prokofiev. Please Explain is all about olive oil. Icelandic novelist Sjón on The Whispering Muse.

  • 02:00 PM
    Science Friday
  • Break through the rumors and confusion about “this study” or “that study” with Ira Flatow’s clear, weekly conversation about what’s happening in science.

  • 03:00 PM
    The Takeaway
  • American Sentenced in North Korea, Isabella Rossellini's 'Mammas', Cleveland's Puerto Rican Community Reacts to Kidnappings

    Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick on the Boston Marathon Attack and Investigation | Cleveland's Puerto Rican Community Reacts to Kidnappings | American Sentenced in North Korea | Movie Date: 'Peeples' and 'The Great Gatsby' | The Drama and Lasting Influence of 'The Great Gatsby' | Isabella Rossellini's 'Mammas'

  • 04:00 PM
    All Things Considered
  • A wrap-up of the day’s news, with features and interviews about the latest developments in New York City and around the world, from NPR and the WNYC newsroom.

  • 06:30 PM
    Marketplace
  • Marketplace is not only about money and business, but about people, local economies and the world — and what it all means to us.

  • 07:00 PM
    All Things Considered
  • A wrap-up of the day’s news, with features and interviews about the latest developments in New York City and around the world, from NPR and the WNYC newsroom.

  • 08:00 PM
    On The Media
  • Who’s gonna pay for this stuff?

    This week, a special hour on the incredible volume of media available to consumers, and the incredible difficulty of making money for creators.

  • 09:00 PM
    Soundcheck
  • Song Of The Summer Contenders; Anthony de Mare On Sondheim; Jump Songs

    In this episode: The race is now on for song of the summer! Amanda Dobbins, who writes for New York Magazine’s Vulture blog, joins us with some of the early contenders.

    Plus: Pianist Anthony de Mare recently invited composers and musicians to re-imagine the works of Stephen Sondheim as solo piano pieces. He plays some of them live.

    And: Last week, we learned of the death of Chris “Mac Daddy” Kelly, one half of the ‘90s hip hop duo Kriss Kross -- whose 1992 debut single "Jump" hit the top of the charts and became a huge party hit. We hear about that song -- and the history of songs about jumping.

    Also: more of your musical guilty pleasures.

  • 10:00 PM
    Q
  • Q is an energetic daily arts and culture program from the CBC. Formerly Q with Jian Ghomeshi. The Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) has begun their search the show's next permanent host, and they are interested in hearing your insight, ideas and general feedback in this time of transition. Go here to leave a comment, or tweet at the show with #Qthefuture.

  • 11:00 PM
    New Sounds
  • Remembering Steve Martland

    The late British composer, Steve Martland was one of the more quirky composers heard on New Sounds as long ago as the 1980’s. A refugee from punk rock, he studied with Louis Andriessen, before forming his own ensemble.  He passed away earlier this week, at the age of 53.  For this New Sounds, we remember him by revisiting live performances by the Steve Martland Band from the annual Bang on a Can Music Marathon, recorded at Brooklyn Academy of Music in 2000.  Listen to a piece of English folk music adapted to serve the purpose of being connected to football, “Kick,” along with a major work written for the Bang on a Can All-Stars, “Horses of Instruction,” which sounds like a muscular jazz-funk summit between Reich and Stravinsky.  There's also a performance of a short work, “Re-mix.”  Martland introduced each piece from the stage, as well as conducted his ensemble.