It's that time again. We're back with a whole new cast of
Las Vegans giving us a piece of their mind about health care reform, what
should we do in Afghanistan and just about whatever else they're thinking
Cancer survivor rates are tragic stories of those who did not survive are
invoked on both sides of the health care debate? Does reform promise to
treat the untreated or will it threaten new and exciting technologies.
NBC affiliate KVBC-TV has filed a complaint with the Federal Communications Commission alleging other local TV stations gave favored coverage in their newscasts to local businesses that bought ads. If true, the stations would have breached FCC regulations but reporters in the newsrooms of the other three stations say they know nothing about it.
The Las Vegas Locomotives play their second and last game at home in Las
Vegas tonight. We talk with United Football League Commissioner Michael
Huyge about the plans for the league and whether it can survive as a
second-tier league when it only has four teams.
The movement to slow food and organic food is trying to reverse decades of
government policy that has maximized cost effective production. Can we
improve food by growing more locally as famed Bay-area restaurateur Alice
Waters has argued, or is it simply another elitist movement? We talk with
UNLV food scientist Christine Bergman and author Raj Patel.
Called "world-class" by The New York Times, the group is guided by a vision of dance as the universal language of movement that celebrates performance, individual expression, healing, and peace. The troupe will be performing "Continuum" choreographed by UNLV Dance Professor Victoria Dale.
Novelist Cristina Garcia will be reading from her latest novel, A Handbook to Luck, on Tuesday at the Moyer Student Union on the UNLV campus. Part of the novel is set in Las Vegas when a magician in exile from Cuba takes his
act and his son to the Strip.
Architecture critic Alan Hess is visiting Las Vegas to lecture on the
classic modernist style of the city. He joins us ahead of his talk to give
his view on the past and future of Las Vegas architecture.