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This the catch-all for programs produced in-house.

  • Cultural Notes for the week of January 30th.
  • On tonight’s program: A universal school voucher system for Florida is gaining traction among lawmakers. Although some worry it may not do everything for everybody; Florida’s rejection of an advanced placement course in African American studies is bringing threats of a lawsuit; Governor DeSantis is pushing for all of the state’s school board races to become partisan affairs; A noted education reporter shares her insights on what other school matters Florida lawmakers may take on during the upcoming session; And suspended Hillsborough County State Attorney Andrew Warren still doesn’t have his job back, even though a federal judge determined Governor DeSantis broke the law by removing Warren from office.
  • On tonight’s program: A universal school voucher plan for Florida is becoming a flashpoint of controversy; More changes to Florida voting laws may be on the way. That’s something at least one local elections official thinks is not a good idea; We bring you the latest on a local government corruption probe in Bay County; Florida’s governor aims to rein in the practices of pharmacy benefit management companies. Small, independent drug stores are all in favor, saying those companies have just gotten too big and powerful; The needs of women military veterans is finally getting some recognition; And an upcoming event will focus on the genocide now taking place on the other side of the world.
  • Cultural Notes for the week of January 23rd.
  • Interview with director, Nathan Williamson and actor, Ray O'Neal about Theatre Tallahassee's upcoming production of "The Tempest."
  • Cultural Notes for the week of January 16th.
  • On tonight’s program: The death of an unhoused women in Tallahassee gives a face to the issue of homelessness; Could Governor DeSantis engineer a new direction for New College of Florida?; Florida’s most recent catastrophic storms could mean Hurricane Andrew-style building code changes; Scientists are learning just how interconnected Florida’s oceans of underground fresh water really are; What does it mean to be a real “Floridian?”; And the site of the first school for Black children in Central Florida is vacant today. But there are those who want to see the memory preserved for future generations.
  • On tonight’s program: Governor Ron DeSantis sets out his priorities during his inaugural speech, much to the delight of his supporters and distress of his opponents; Among the governor’s aims, stripping all traces of so-called “wokeness” from Florida’s institutions of higher education; Newly enacted education policy in Florida is bumping up against at least some of the state’s older education policies; The only non-Republican on the Florida Cabinet, Nikki Fried, considers her next life chapter now that she’s out of office; And a Key West institution, the city’s longest-performing drag queen, is calling it quits.
  • On tonight’s program: There’s a spirited – some might even call it knock-down-drag-out – battle over leadership of the Republican Party in Florida. But the common goal of the two combatants is political domination at all levels of government; Florida’s murky policies regarding LGBTQ young people, although not yet in effect, are already having repercussions; We get a really detailed look at what Florida lawmakers did during their lightning-fast special session last week; A noted author interviews dozens of Floridians to produce his chronicle of Cuban migration to the state; And one Florida town has come up with a bright idea when it comes to keeping traffic signals working during power outages.
  • It’s been a blessing to work for 28 years with Tall Timbers.
  • On tonight’s program: Florida’s economy bounced back during 2022. Then why are so jobs in the state still going unfilled?; On the heels of some new Florida laws regarding what should and shouldn’t be taught in public schools, a growing number of teachers are calling it quits; While Democrats nationwide managed to avoid a bloodbath in this year’s mid-term election, the same did not hold true in Florida; If seems a major factor in Florida’s Democratic election losses was how many African-Americans simply didn’t vote; And where does all the crazy stuff we see on the Internet come from? Sometimes, it comes from US!
  • On tonight’s program: A special session to repair Florida’s faltering property insurance market is over. Not everyone is happy with the outcome; There’s a new federal law regarding same sex marriage that runs counter to an old Florida law that’s still on the books. What are the chances state lawmakers will do a repeal?; The governor seeks a grand jury probe into possible wrongdoing surrounding COVID-19 vaccines; Too many Latino voters in Florida believe Democrats are too liberal and even socialist. Party organizers say that’s putting the “Ds” at a disadvantage; A new wave of Cuban immigrants is landing in Florida; And more U.S. kids now have health insurance. But that doesn’t mean they’ll keep it.