Morning Edition 2007-12-19

Wednesday, December 19, 2007

    Part of Series

  • Judge: State Can Regulate Tailpipe Emissions
    A federal judge in Fresno has rejected an automobile industry challenge to California’s tailpipe emissions law. Wednesday’s ruling leaves just one more hurdle for the state to overcome.
    Wednesday, December 12, 2007
  • Sacramento Starts Making Budget Cuts
    Sacramento city officials say next year’s budget deficit could be as high as 55 million dollars. At Tuesday’s city council meeting, they started the difficult process of deciding which services to cut.
    Tuesday, December 18, 2007
  • Business Journal: Group Challenges Railyard Deal
    A group of Sacramento business leaders and property owners are challenging the city’s approval of the railyard project.
    Tuesday, December 18, 2007
  • Pollsters: Californians Prefer Cuts To Taxes
    There are generally two solutions being floated to solve the state’s looming 14 billion dollar budget shortfall: spending cuts or new taxes. And some analysts say one of those options is a lot more popular than the other.
    Tuesday, December 18, 2007
  • Schwarzenegger Wants Vote in Senate
    Governor Schwarzenegger is eager to push ahead with his health care plan that’s been approved in the Assembly… But the head of the State Senate is in no rush.
    Tuesday, December 18, 2007
  • Blind Boys Of Alabama's Everlasting Appeal
    When the Blind Boys of Alabama started singing together, Franklin Delano Roosevelt was president. The group is still touring, and still packing the house. Jeff Hudson talks with founding member Jimmy Carter.
    Tuesday, December 18, 2007
  • New Centers Help Chronic Truants
    Sacramento Police say a program designed to help truant kids stay in school and out of trouble is so successful they’re expanding it.
    Tuesday, December 18, 2007
  • Council Unanimously Approves Eminent Domain on K St.
    The bitter dispute over redeveloping K St. in downtown Sacramento is headed to court. Last night, the city council voted unanimously to try to seize nine properties using eminent domain. Those properties are owned by Moe Mohanna and his partners.
    Wednesday, December 19, 2007