KSPB will broadcast the varsity boys basketball game between North Monterey County and Stevenson School on Thursday, January 23. Tip off is at 7pm.
KSPB will be broadcasting tonight’s boys varsity basketball game between San Benito High and Stevenson School from the Stevenson gym in Pebble Beach. Tip off is at 7pm.
If there is no detention on Thursday, The Best of Our Knowledge and Planetary Radio will air in its place.
Finally, another new program in the KSPB line-up, Blue Dot, will air Saturdays at 11 am.
“Living the Star Wars” details the making of the film from original conception in 1973, through to shooting in England in 1976, to its anxious last hours as a depressed George Lucas and an exhausted special effects crew finally transferred their project into cinemas. Mark Burman draws on his own interviews – including George Lucas, Mark Hamill and John Williams – gathered over the past 20 years, from many key people who have long since passed away.
Airs: Monday, 12/23 at 7pm; Thursday, 12/26 at 2pm; and Saturday 12/28 at 11am
The Faculty Players presented the Lux Radio Theater version of the holiday classic It’s a Wonderful Life in front of a live audience on the evening of December 19 last year. A recording of that performance will air on December 24 at 7pm, and on December 25 at 10am. You can also listen here.
Host: Sarah McConnell
Guests: Jeff Bellin (William & Mary); Rod Graham (Old Dominion University) and Shawn Smith (Radford University)
Be warned: everything you say on Facebook can and will be used against you in a court of law! Jeff Bellin studies how courts handle digital evidence like social media posts and text messages. Bellin was named Outstanding Faculty by the State Council of Higher Education for Virginia.
There’s a lot of talk about cybersecurity, but what about cybercrime? What qualifies as cybercrime and what’s being done to stop it? Rod Graham and Shawn Smith recently co-authored a textbook about cybercrime and they’re taking a closer look at what it’s like for these uniquely 21st century victims.
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Saturday, Nov. 30 at 11am
Sunday, Dec. 1 at 11am
In the late 1970s, the newly formed National Institute on Aging redefined senility as a disease – specifically, Alzheimer’s disease. They said that with enough support they could find a cure, but after 40 years and billions of dollars, there is still no treatment. In this hour, we hear from people who shaped early Alzheimer’s research, we explore promising dementia treatments that have received short shrift because it’s hard to make money on them, and we look at racial disparities in dementia and what they can tell us about why people develop cognitive problems as they age.
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Student shows will start airing this week. On the faculty side, Music Alley (Tuesdays at 8 am) and Thursday Detention (Thursdays at 3:30 pm) are back in full swing, joining The Secret Stash (Wednesdays at 7 pm) which didn’t take a summer break.
Thursday, August 22 at 5pm
There’s an idea about how people read words that’s deeply embedded in teaching practices and curriculum materials widely used in elementary school classrooms. This idea has been disproven by cognitive scientists, yet it continues to be taught in teacher preparation programs, promoted in professional development sessions, and marketed by publishers. This APM Reports documentary investigates where the idea comes from, why it holds on, and how it harms kids.
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Thursday, August 15 at 5pm
Moving a lot is hard on school kids. A growing body of research says children with unstable housing are more likely to struggle in school and more likely to drop out. And millions of children in the United States have unstable housing. This APM Reports documentary focuses on two groups of kids who often change addresses – homeless kids and children of migrant farm workers — and explores efforts to help these students do well in school.