Members of the Beard Team Ohio join Kaleidoscope host Juliet Fromholt in the studio to talk about Beards of Science, Ohio's second beard and mustache competition being held on Saturday, November 12 at COSI in Columbus. It's a gathering of local beard and mustache clubs throughout Ohio and beyond to celebrate facial hair (both real and fake), compete to have the best beards and mustaches and raise money and awareness for prostate cancer.
Chris Yakopcic fell in love with the blues in Chicago and has brought his music to Dayton, Ohio often performing at Canal Street Tavern's Musicians' Co-Op on Tuesday nights. Yakopcic recently released a new album, "Done Found My Freedom 'Fore I Found My Technique," and will be celebrating the release at Taffy's in Eaton on Saturday, November 09, 2011. Yakopcic will also travel to Memphis in early 2012 to participate in the International Blues Challenge. He stopped by the WYSO studios to perform a live set on Kaleidoscope and chat with host, Juliet Fromholt, about how he found and began t
On July 28, officials sent in the Washington police to evict the marchers. The action was peaceful until someone threw a brick, the police reacted with force, and two bonus marchers were shot. The situation quickly spiraled out of control.
Occupy Wall Street protests have sprung up in cities across the U.S. — and around the world. The common denominator between them is protesters' commitment to stay and camp out. They've pitched tents and built large, impromptu communities.
It's a form of protest that echoes throughout American history.
In 1932, another group of protesters set up encampments and vowed to stay until their voices were heard.
The fictitious band from <em>This Is Spinal Tap</em> performs live at CBGB's in New York in 1984. Nigel Tufnel, the guitarist played by Christopher Guest, favored amplifiers whose volume could be cranked up to 11.
A pharmaceutical company executive will lead an investigative committee that's looking at the child sexual abuse scandal at Pennsylvania State University. This new committee will be made up of students, faculty and board members. This committee's investigation is separate from the criminal investigation already underway.
And for more on Newt Gingrich, the Republican field and the rest of the week in news and politics, we're joined by our regular Friday observers, David Brooks of The New York Times and E.J. Dionne of the Washington Post and the Brookings Institution. Welcome to you both.
President Obama's recent decision to pull U.S. troops out of Iraq has many military families breathing a huge sigh of relief. That's true for Tom and Mary Ward, whose son Sean has spent two Army tours in Afghanistan and two in Iraq. They're thrilled he won't ever be sent back to Iraq, where he was hit by sniper fire in 2005. The Wards are very patriotic, and they're proud of their son's sacrifice. But they say the repeated deployments have taken a big emotional toll on their close-knit family.
Seven employees of the Securities and Exchange Commission have been disciplined, but no one has been fired, after investigations into how the agency failed to stop Bernard Madoff's massive Ponzi scheme despite repeated warnings that he was stealing billions of dollars from investors, The Washington Post reports.
Republican presidential candidate Newt Gingrich talks with Iowa Gov. Terry Branstad (left) and PBS <em>Nightly Business Report</em> co-anchor and managing editor Tom Hudson during a Nov. 1 forum on manufacturing at Vermeer Manufacturing in Pella, Iowa.
As the Republican presidential candidates prepare for another debate, this one Saturday night in South Carolina, former House Speaker Newt Gingrich has been campaigning in New Hampshire.
He opened up his state headquarters Friday, buoyed by some recent polls that show his support increasing among Republican voters. A new CBS poll has him tied for second place with Mitt Romney, behind Herman Cain.