An ISU researcher looks at how corporate climate change disclosures have changed in the Trump administration. WGLT's McHistory goes back in time with Bloomington's first undertake. And Jon Norton talks to Miles Nielsen ahead of a weekend show in Bloomington.
The case of a nine year old boy from Goodfield charged with murder is a tragic and riveting one. Elizabeth Clarke of the Juvenile Justice Initiative based in Evanston says the case is all the more tragic because of the unusual charge. Plus, the upside and downside of hardscape in gardening with WGLT's podcast Grow. An embarrassing OOPS from the Next to Normal Story Slam folks. Eric Stock reports on road repair projects in Bloomington Normal included in the state Capital plan. And stem cell therapy is not just for humans. There is a study in Bloomington for dogs with arthritis.
State Representative Keith Sommer of Morton says conditions at the state's child welfare agency are slowly improving. Representative Sommer tells WGLT's Ryan Denham that's a great start. Plus, voting trends at ISU are up. Mary Cullen reports on what that means for next year. There's a biography out on the late IWU President Minor Myers Junior. We have a talk with the author. And the mayor of Normal joins us to talk about marijuana and the Blackstone Trails subdivision.
The head of the Bloomington Normal Water Reclamation District tells why they have to spend a lot of money to remove phosphorus from waste water. Randy Stein says the price tag might be $160 million. Plus, Eric Stock talks with a Bloomington architect just named architect of the state capitol about historic preservation of a massive edifice that is also a working building. Noted Journalist Soledad O'Brien comes to Bloomington Normal and we have an interview. Allen Chambers makes the twin cities better...by making it a more delicious place.