Candidate filing begins next week in North Carolina for next year’s election. Dozens of candidates have already announced plans to run, with some of the largest numbers on the Republican side. So why are primaries for less prominent races like lieutenant governor drawing so many contenders?
Between its polarizing polygonal design and plenty of production hiccups, the Cybertruck has had a long and rocky road to release. Its fate on the electric pickup market remains unclear.
Most cities would have to replace lead water pipes within 10 years under new rules proposed by the Environmental Protection Agency aimed to prevent like the ones in Flint, Mich. and Washington, D.C.
A Murfreesboro, TN decency ordinance unfairly targeting homosexuality has been updated.
Believe it or not, Southern accents are on the decline. There's a variety of reasons for that, and we'll hear more from a linguistics researcher who's studied our changing ways of speaking.
A conversation with the director of the Asian American Center at UNC-Chapel Hill that's been at the center of some weighty conversations about race, place, and diversity.
According to data from the North Carolina Department of Transportation, November is when most deer and vehicle collisions occur in the state.
Arthur Lee Cofield Jr. went to prison at 16 years old.
North Carolina Health News reporter Jaymie Baxley tells co-host Jeff Tiberii about the expansion of eligibility and the potential challenges and opportunities involved in implementing coverage for hundreds of thousands of possible new enrollees.
The Serial podcast joins Nashville Public Radio and ProPublica for its newest season on a county that illegally jailed thousands of children.
Rep. Erin Paré, a Republican from Holly Springs, says she's dropping out of a race for Congress and will instead seek re-election to the state House.
Recent litigation to hold drug makers accountable for the opioid epidemic has led to settlements totaling $50 billion that are being distributed to state governments throughout the United States. We explore some of the potential solutions in our home state of North Carolina and find out how its hyper local model for distributing funds could be a compelling test case for tackling the crisis nationwide.Featuring:Jason deBruyn, Health Reporter at North Carolina Public RadioLinks: Check out Jason’s reporting on the distribution of opioid settlement funds. His work was part of a joint state-wide project with contributions from fellow public radio reporters Ben Schachtman at WHQR, Helen Chickering, Lilly Knoepp and Laura Lee at BPR, April Laissle at WFDD, and Kenneth Lee, Jr. at WFAE. You can find a transcript of the episode here.
This is the second installment in our new Main Street NC series from the WUNC Politics Podcast. In the coming months, we’ll be visiting communities across the state to hear from local leaders about the positives going on in their towns, and the challenges they face, from population loss to flooding to aging utility infrastructure. East of Raleigh, the once sleepy suburb of Wendell ranked as the fastest-growing town in North Carolina between 2020 and 2021, with a population that increased by 16% in a single year. Signs of growth are everywhere you look in the Wake County town. It’s a prime example of what the rapid growth of North Carolina’s metro areas means for the once sleepy towns on their outskirts.To learn more about why Wendell is suddenly one of the state’s fastest-growing towns, and the challenges that brings, WUNC spoke with Mayor Virginia Gray and Mayor Pro Tem Jason Joyner.
Anita has fallen down her fair share of wellness rabbit holes [including a certain alliterative family's beauty and shapewear brands...]. Wellness industry insider and journalist Rina Raphael shares how this $4 trillion industry misleads all of us, and 'Dope Black Social Worker' Kim Young gives us the wellness reframes we all need.Meet the guests:- Rina Raphael, author of "The Gospel of Wellness: Gyms, Gurus, Goop and the False Promise of Self-Care,” shares how insidious wellness industry marketing can be- Kim Young, licensed clinical social worker known as the Dope Black Social Worker, explains how we can take charge of our own wellness ... without buying anythingRead the transcript | Review the podcastFollow Embodied on X and Instagram Leave us a message for an upcoming episode here!
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The rise of the wellness industry and marketing of wellness products moves us away from the individualized practices that actually make us feel healthy. How do we find our way back?
Black lives matter. WUNC believes this because it is true, and truth fuels what we do at North Carolina Public Radio.
Reporting on the lives of American military personnel and veterans.
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