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  • Four thousand inmates are housed at San Quentin, a men’s prison in Marin County. Only a small handful of them identify as transgender. Reporter Louis A.…
  • Jay Price is the military and veterans affairs reporter for North Carolina Public Radio - WUNC.
  • Jay Field is a reporter for MPBN Radio based in the network’s Bangor bureau. In his reporting for the network’s flagship program, Maine Things Considered, Field enjoys exploring how real people’s lives are impacted by the unique policy challenges, economic, education, natural resource and otherwise, that come with daily life in a rural state.
  • Sights & Sounds is your weekly guide to the Bay Area arts scene. Khafre Jay, Founder of Hip Hop for Change, told KALW’s Jen Chien about three cool arts…
  • Today’s local music is by Jay Som, a name that translates as “Victory Moon." Jay Som crosses the bridge from Oakland on Friday, Nov. 18 to perform at…
  • Today we're featuring power-rocker Jay Trainer of San Francisco. He says he tries to “bring back a sense of honesty to rock ‘n’ roll” in his recordings --…
  • As part of the NPR 100, Jeff Lunden looks at the creation of the Broadway musical masterpiece My Fair Lady.
  • Jay Leno, host of The Tonight Show. He was doing stand up during the era that included Robin Williams, Andy Kaufman, and Steve Martin. Leno took over the helm of The Tonight Show in 1992. (REBROADCAST from 10
  • Noah talks to fiddler Jay Ungar and guitarist/pianist Molly Mason about their new recording "The Lovers' Waltz," a collection of music they've played at weddings. Molly says sometimes a tune writes itself -- as if it's always existed and the role of the composer is to uncover what's always been there. Jay Ungar is best known for his composition "Ashokan Farewell" -- the sad fiddle tune used throughout Ken Burns' documentary "The Civil War."
  • Jay Bakker is the son of televangelists Jim and Tammy Faye Bakker. In 1989 his father, Jimmy, was convicted of defrauding his followers at the Praise The Lord ministry, and sent to prison. Then his parents divorced. Bakker was 13 years old at the time. In his new memoir, Son of a Preacher Man: My Search for Grace in the Shadows, (Harper), he writes of returning to faith after a long period of alcoholism and disillusionment. Jay Bakker now heads his own ministry, Revolution, in Atlanta, ministering to skateboarders, punk rockers, and hippies, and other neglected kids.
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