This week on Noon Edition WFIU welcomes Captain Jake Weis, an intelligence officer from Bloomington, now serving in the Indiana Army National Guard 76th Infantry Brigade Combat Team in Balad, Iraq.
This week on “Noon Edition,” Columbus Area Visitors Center executive director Lynn Lucas and Bloomington Convention and Visitors Bureau executive director Mike McAfee join us in the studio. They’ll discuss changes and challenges to tourism in southern Indiana and beyond.
In honor of Black History month, this week on “Noon Edition,” we explore the state of minority communities at Indiana University, the city of Bloomington and beyond. With us in the studio are Edwin Marshall, IU Vice President for Diversity, Equity and Multicultural Affairs, and Beverly Calender-Anderson, Bloomington’s Safe and Civil Cities director.
This week on “Noon Edition,” Bloomington computer programmer John Breen joins us in the studio to discuss his novel uses of the Internet to fight hunger and poverty worldwide. Breen founded The Hunger Site in 1999, and this year started his newest web-based charity, FreeRice.com.
This week on “Noon Edition,” Bloomington mayoral candidates Mark Kruzan and David Sabbagh debate the issues as the election nears.
Our guest on “Noon Edition” this week is Ron Walker, the new director of the Bloomington Economic Development Corporation. The former director of economic development for the City of Bloomington talks with Herald-Times editor Bob Zaltsberg and co-host Mary Catherine Carmichael.
This week on “Noon Edition,” reporters from the Herald-Times, WFIU, and WTIU take a look back at the top news stories of 2006.
This year Indiana University’s Bloomington campus had a record-setting incoming class. This week on “Noon Edition” we visit with Vice Provost for Enrollment Management Roger Thompson, who was hired in July to promote the IU Bloomington campus nationally and around the world.
This week on “Noon Edition” we discuss healthcare issues in Bloomington.
Herald-Times editor Bob Zaltsberg interviews Bloomington City Clerk Regina Moore, who has long sought to increase the number of women holding public office.