WUOMFM

Stateside

Here you'll find the full program for Michigan Radio's Stateside. To find the individual segments and posts, go here.

Stateside 5.12.2017

May 12, 2017

Today, a Grand Rapids woman encourages people struggling with mental health issues to get out and run. And, the QLINE streetcar in Detroit officially launched service today. We hear why this "sleek, modern streetcar" could be the first step toward improving transit in Detroit.

Stateside 5.11.2017

May 11, 2017

Ahead of tomorrow's testimony, we speak with an alleged victim of Dr. Larry Nassar who says society doesn't understand the ramifications of sexual abuse. And we hear from the Ann Arbor firm that wants to be the digital "Mayo Clinic for addiction." 

Stateside 5.10.2017

May 10, 2017

Today, we hear Senators Gary Peters and Debbie Stabenow react to President Donald Trump's firing of FBI Director James Comey. And, ever wonder where elevator Muzak comes from? That answer today.

Stateside 5.9.2017

May 9, 2017

Today, we tour Michigan's oldest prison with the historian who lives there. We also discuss the mental strain of a cancer diagnosis and a ranking of Michigan's most conservative lawmakers.

Stateside 5.8.2017

May 8, 2017

Today on Stateside, we hear from the MSU professor who was abruptly dismissed from the EPA's science review board. And, in addition to lawyers, should poor criminal defendants have a right to taxpayer-funded experts?

Stateside 5.5.2017

May 5, 2017

Today on Stateside, we hear some Michiganders could face financial stress and reduced access to care under the new health care bill. And, we learn about the last-second role Michigan played in ratifying the 27th Amendment... 200 years later.

Stateside 5.4.2017

May 4, 2017

The U.S. House of Representatives passed a new health care insurance plan this afternoon. Today on Stateside, Rep. Upton discusses the amendment he introduced to help offset costs of covering pre-existing conditions. And, we hear how "smiley face," "dancing girl" and "poop" emojis could help keep your data safe.

Stateside 5.3.2017

May 3, 2017

In its final State of Opportunity special, Stateside zooms in on three of the project's key focuses: infant mortality, early childhood education and what happens when young people age out of foster care.

Stateside 5.2.2017

May 2, 2017

Today on Stateside, Detroit's new top doctor explains her plan to curb lead poisoning and infant mortality in the city. And we learn why a workplace culture of "slights and indignities" makes it hard to prevent sexual harassment.

Stateside 5.1.2017

May 1, 2017

Today on Stateside, we hear from a Bohra activist against female genital mutilation who says a veil of secrecy keeps most women in the community from speaking out about the practice. And we learn what teachers' viral resignation letters reveal about the state of public education.

Stateside 4.28.2017

Apr 28, 2017

Tomorrow is President Trump's 100th day in office. Today on Stateside, we hear from a Manistee mom and Detroit-area surgeon who continue to strongly support the president. And, our Artisans of Michigan series stops on a residential street in Highland Park, where a hat maker works.

Stateside 4.27.2017

Apr 28, 2017

Today on Stateside, state Sen. Ananich of Flint says he "was lied to like everyone else." And, a former adviser to President Nixon explains why you won't make America great by undercutting the public good.

Stateside 4.25.2017

Apr 25, 2017

It's been three years since Flint's ill-fated switch to the Flint River as its drinking water source. Today, we hear from Flint residents who still perceive a "lack of humanity" in the official response to the water crisis. And, we learn that the Flint River is actually cleaner than many think.

Stateside 4.24.2017

Apr 24, 2017

Today, we hear from two brothers who could each receive $1.25 million for their wrongful convictions. And we learn about how to preserve those dusty photos and VHS tapes in your basement and why it matters that you do. 

Stateside 4.21.2017

Apr 21, 2017

Today on Stateside, we hear why a porn site funded a University of Michigan student's research on monogamous rodents. And, Flint's Dr. Mona Hanna-Attisha explains why she's going to this weekend's March for Science.

Stateside 4.20.2017

Apr 20, 2017

Today on Stateside, we hear the answer to listener Ashley Lewis' question: What's the origin of the Sleeping Bear Dunes story? And, we learn why one tech executive chose Ann Arbor over Paris.

Stateside 4.19.2017

Apr 19, 2017

Today on Stateside, GOP Rep. Upton explains why he opposes the rumored closure of EPA's Region 5 office. And, we learn how "wildcat banks" ran wild in the earliest years of Michigan's statehood.

Stateside 4.18.2017

Apr 18, 2017

Today, Stateside launches a new regular segment called Theater Talk to spotlight Michigan's professional stage scene. And, we hear about a plan to fix Detroit's dangerous air quality.

Stateside 4.17.2017

Apr 17, 2017

Today on Stateside, we hear from a Detroit man who spent three years in prison fighting to prove his innocence. And Michigan Radio's sports commentator John Bacon explains why the NHL's decision to bail on the 2018 Olympics is "dumb, dumb and dumber."

Stateside 4.14.2017

Apr 14, 2017

Today on Stateside, we hear why the nuclear industry blames government for not providing a permanent way to store nuclear waste. And, a visit to Scott Smith Pipe Organs takes us into the holiday weekend.

Stateside 4.13.2017

Apr 13, 2017

Today on Stateside, we hear about an event designed to train imams and other faith-based leaders to spot the first signs of mental illness. And, we get a sneak peak of the first-ever musical version of "Into the Wild," premiering in Dexter.

Stateside 4.12.2017

Apr 12, 2017

Today on Stateside, we learn that the Red Wings' first outdoor game wasn't in a big stadium. It was at a prison. And, women are more stressed than men, so why do they live longer?

Stateside 4.11.2017

Apr 11, 2017

Today, Michigan lawmakers moved towards dropping the foreign language requirement to graduate from high school. Is this taking students in the wrong direction? Then, we talk with the first teacher certified to teach Anishinaabemowin. Plus, a new report finds colleges are balancing their books on the backs of part-time faculty.

Stateside 4.10.2017

Apr 10, 2017

Today, we hear from a woman who served four years in prison for child abuse she didn't commit. And, we learn how much hope Michigan's Syrian-Americans are taking from President Trump's decision to launch cruise missiles at a Syrian airbase.

Stateside 4.7.2017

Apr 7, 2017

Today on Stateside, we learn what's at stake if Republicans cut regulation on concealed weapons and vaccinations. And, we're joined by creators and stars of Comedy Central's Detroiters. They explain how local favorites like fowling and Mel Farr Superstar made their way into the show.

Stateside 4.6.2017

Apr 6, 2017

Today, we learn how heirloom seeds could strengthen our food system in the face of climate change and other weather events. We also hear about the "torture, abuse and suffering" that preceded the death of a young Marine recruit from Michigan. 

Stateside 4.5.2017

Apr 5, 2017

Today on Stateside, a woman with mental illness weighs in on the future of behavioral health services in Michigan. And, we learn how researchers aim to make rocket engines more stable (which will better our chances of getting to Mars).

Stateside 4.4.2017

Apr 4, 2017

A recent dip in auto sales could lead to production cuts, but today we learn why you shouldn't panic just yet. We also hear from the Port Huron man who claims he's still the world's greatest whistler, and the first American to win Japan's biggest poetry prize.

Stateside 4.3.2017

Apr 3, 2017

Tonight, when March Madness officially ends, an anthem will play just as it has each year since 1987. On Stateside today, we hear from the Michigander who wrote the song. And, we learn how a Michigan woman's story of abuse forever changed America's view of domestic violence.

Stateside 3.31.2017

Mar 31, 2017

On today's program, Michigan Radio's Lindsey Smith stops by to explain what the recent Flint water settlement means for residents. Plus, an author shares her detailed account of a Michigan community coming together to save its dunes from development. 

Pages