Frontline Goes 'Inside Assad's Syria'

Join correspondent Martin Smith in Syria as he reports from government-controlled areas while the war rages. With on-the-ground reporting and firsthand accounts from Syrians caught in the crisis, the film shines new light on the ongoing conflict. Premieres Tuesday, October 27 at 10:00 pm Frontline Inside Assad's Syria
Read More
Mike Donlan

WGCU Honors SWFL American Graduate Champions

American Graduate Champions are individuals who dedicate their time, talent, and resources to prepare students of all ages for success. The Champions are role models whose stories inspire others to take action.
Read More

Beyoncé is one of a kind — the kind of star who can drop a surprise music video and see much of the Internet and social media instantly explode.

Iran and Boeing go way back. Boeing was the largest supplier of civilian aircraft to Iran before the country's 1979 Islamic revolution. And despite the fraught relations between the U.S. and Iran since then, Iran has kept flying those planes for decades.

As part of the recent Iranian nuclear deal and the lifting of sanctions, Boeing is once again permitted to sell planes to the Islamic Republic. And Iran desperately wants to start replacing its fleet of aging, worn-out commercial aircraft.

Copyright 2016 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.

The Carolina Panthers and Denver Broncos are meeting, finally, for Super Bowl Sunday. And they're bringing a whole tangle of storylines with them: Panthers quarterback Cam Newton's MVP season, surefire Hall of Famer Peyton Manning's possible ride into the sunset — and the decent chance both guys will be stifled by the dominant defenses opposite them.

It is, without a doubt, the biggest game of the year. So we've decided to cover it with the littlest poems we could think of: haiku.

This post is about to recommend that you read two fairly long stories about Polish politics.

It's worth it, I promise. They offer twin views on a story that's not just important geopolitically — it's fascinating on a human level.

Here's how The Guardian opens its examination of the mysterious crash that has reshaped the Polish psyche — not to mention Poland's government:

The magnitude-6.4 earthquake has left 26 people dead. Camila had the news in an earlier post.

Here is the story in photographs, which tell stories of life and death, destruction and hope in the quake's aftermath:

A professor at an evangelical Christian college who was suspended for saying Christians and Muslims worship the same God will no longer be teaching at the school.

As we've reported, Larycia Hawkins, an associate political science professor who had tenure at Wheaton College in Illinois, was suspended from her job in December.

Not that long ago, being a woman in the workplace was different. Just watch any episode of Mad Men.

That was just the way things were back then. It wasn't until 1986 that the Supreme Court acknowledged that there's something called sexual harassment and it's a violation of federal civil rights law.

"Irresponsible," "senseless," "deplorable," "destabilizing," "totally unacceptable."

North Korea's launch of a long-range rocket has filled the isolated nation with pride — and sparked fierce censure from the rest of the world.

As we reported yesterday, the launch on Sunday morning local time arrives just a month after a nuclear test that had already raised tensions in the area:

Pages

Local Weather

WGCU News