Play Live Radio
Next Up:
0:00 0:00
Available On Air Stations

Bishop Van Buren

  • Reporter Samantha Larned has more as the Lubbock Public Health Department announces free updated COVID-19 vaccines available. Houston Public Media’s Rebecca Noel reports on a federal judge's permanent injunction against a law targeting drag shows in Texas.
  • With the start of early voting soon, there's still time to register. Our reporter Brad Burt has more on a bond measure to fund new medical examiner's facilities in Lubbock County. Texas Public Radio's Marian Navarro explains a recent call for suggestions of Latino artists to be added to the National Recording Registry.
  • Lubbock Lemur Day is dedicated to raising awareness about the challenges facing lemurs and recognizing the efforts of a local nonprofit organization to rescue exotic pets.
  • Our reporter Brad Burt has details from one local expert on the intensity of flooding from last week's storms. The Texas Newsroom's Sergio Martínez-Beltrán has more on what the future holds for Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton now that he has returned to work.
  • September is National Suicide Prevention Month. Reporter Brad Burt has more from one Texas Tech Health Sciences Center psychologist, telling parents and caregivers that catching the early signs is key to prevention. KERA’s Elena Rivera reports on researchers across Texas who have come together to study depression among the state's youth.
  • Our reporter Samantha Larned has more on a new, local nonprofit holding its first Women’s United Festival. The Texas Standard’s Sean Saldana says the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends an updated COVID-19 vaccine for the upcoming fall and winter seasons.
  • Lubbock's City Council held the first read of the new budget in Tuesday’s special meeting. Our reporter Brad Burt has more on their vote for a higher tax rate and lower storm water drainage rates. KERA's Toluwani Osibamowo reports EMS workers tracked a jump in hospitalizations for breathing problems in August, but experts say the triple-digit temperatures aren't the only cause for concern.