THIS WEEK ON WDIY

Tuesday, 7:00-9:00pm, Dina Hall shares sets of archived shows from Godfrey's 40 year history along with CD cuts from Godfrey's artists past, present, and future.
Wednesday, 6:00-7:00pm, Laurie Siebert will discuss: "Interest and dividends, and the geography of your investments." Laurie also answers listener questions live on the air.
Wednesday, 11:00pm-1:00am, Roberto Gooden aka DirtyFINGERS hosts the newest addition to the WDIY late-night line-up with music rooted in soul and R&B.
Thursday, 6:00-7:00pm, John Pearce welcomes back Dr. Brennan Pursell, professor of history at DeSales University, to discuss small business successes for entrepreneurs.
Thursday at 11 pm, Bill Fox concludes the month-long focus on UK artist Arcane. The Featured CD at Midnight will be "Pulse" which is a self-released title.

Listen to the Latest WDIY Features

Lehigh Valley Beer Week (Pt. 2) on LV Discourse

In the second program this week leading up to the fifth Lehigh Valley Beer Week opening on Feb. 18 , Bill Dautremont-Smith discusses it from the business perspective and explores the exploding craft brewing industry here in the Lehigh Valley that LVBW has helped to bring about.
Joining Bill is Chris Bowen, new president of LVBW and brewer , internationally recognized beer authority, and beer columnist for the Morning Call; Jeff Fegley, co-founder of Fegley's Brew Works in Allentown and...

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NPR Headlines

When you think of an old map or manuscript, you might picture something yellowed, tattered or even torn because of how long it's been around. But millions of historic documents, from presidential papers to personal slave journals are facing an issue apart from age: a preservation method that has backfired.

In a cold, white room on the first floor of South Carolina's state archives, a dehumidifier keeps a mass of old documents safe.

The Polish-born conductor and composer Stanislaw Skrowaczewski, who led the Minnesota Orchestra for nearly two decades and worked with that symphony for well over 50 years in total, died Tuesday at age 93.

When the Academy Award nominations were announced in 2015 — and again in 2016 — there was swift backlash against the Academy for the lack of racial diversity among the nominees. Now, a new study of Best Picture nominees has revealed yet another demographic that's been chronically underrepresented in Hollywood — older people.

The human species is about to change dramatically. That's the argument Yuval Noah Harari makes in his new book, Homo Deus: A Brief History of Tomorrow.

Harari is a history professor at Hebrew University in Israel. He tells NPR's Ari Shapiro that he expects we will soon engineer our bodies and minds in the same way we now design products.


Interview Highlights

On how we will begin to engineer bodies

More NPR News

WDIY's 22nd Anniversary Party Is Right Around the Corner

Join us on Saturday, March 4th at the IceHouse in Bethlehem for a night of music, food, drinks, and fun!

Youth Media Calendar 2017

A listing of events in and around the Lehigh Valley for both families and young adults compiled and produced by the students of WDIY's 2017 Youth Media Program.