On this episode, we look back at the stories that made headlines in 2017—from the opioid crisis to the debate over cold beer.
The FCC voted to scrap rules on net neutrality. This week, we revisit an episode on internet regulations and what would happened without net neutrality.
Bloomington City Council members Wednesday will vote on whether or not to adopt a controversial development plan.
The Monroe County Council passed a food and beverage tax to fund a much-debated expansion for the county convention center.
With the passing of the Senate's tax bill, Republicans are now one step closer to the biggest federal tax overhaul in 30 years.
Sexual misconduct allegations have exploded in the public view in recent months. On this episode of Noon Edition, we discuss the recent string of allegations.
It's that time of year again that can stress out even the best of us. How do we manage all the stress that comes with the holidays?
Concentrated Animal Feeding Operations, or CAFO's, are a major part of Indiana's livestock business, but a source of conflict for the people that live near them.
November marks the beginning of Native American Heritage Month. The month is a time to celebrate the rich diversity, traditions and histories of Native people.
The Northwest, Central, and Southern Indiana regions have thrown in their bids for the next Amazon headquarters.
For the first time in the organization's over 100-year history, the Boy Scouts will be fully inclusive for girls.
No-till agriculture was thought to help prevent water pollution, but a new IUPUI study says that's not the case.
Artificial intelligence technology is advancing. Some embrace AI while others warn of its potential threats to humanity. This week on Noon Edition.
Fall is finally here which means Noon Edition's annual fall gardening show is back!
North Korea's nuclear weapons program is advancing rapidly. This week, our panelists will discuss what can be done to contain the North Korean threat.
Education Secretary Betsy DeVos called the policies a "failed system" and repeatedly emphasized the plight of the accused.
President Trump moved to eliminate DACA, which grants benefits to immigrants who came to the United States and protects them from deportation.
On this week's Noon Edition, we'll discuss the college experience, underage drinking and sexual assault.
As humans, we're faced with the knowledge that one day will be our last day. How do we best prepare for it?
Monday's upcoming solar eclipse will be the first event in decades in the United States.
In a special Noon Edition, we will discuss hatred and racism in America following the violent events in Charlottesville, VA.
The Constitution ensures the right to representation in criminal prosecutions. Is Indiana's public defender system equipped to uphold that right for all people?
A Wisconsin company is offering its employees tiny chip implants. Are embedded microchips the way of the future?
Republican efforts to repeal the Affordable Care Act failed after a decisive vote by Senator John McCain.
It's summertime, which means many Americans are checking books off their summer reading lists. This week, we are talking about the changing world of reading.
This week we'll discuss how Bloomington continues to implement new actions and programs to combat criminal activity and drug abuse in the downtown area.
This week we're joined by state legislators to talk about various new laws going into effect and what they mean for Hoosiers.
The USDA requires all public schools to put student lunch debt policies into writing by July 1. Many are calling MCCSC's policy "lunch shaming."
The observance of Ramadan is considered one of the Five Pillars of the Islamic faith. This week our guests will discuss the holy month and how it is celebrated.
Internet law has seen constant change and debate in recent years. Tune in to learn how national and international policies can impact your own service.
Many cities have upgraded how they collect and manage waste and recyclables in recent years, including Bloomington and Columbus.
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Join us this year as students from Harmony, Bloomington South High School, and Brown County High School reflect and look forward on their educations.
This year approximately 14 percent of Hoosiers qualify as being food insecure. What are Indiana communities doing to fix this?
Camping season already underway in Indiana, but has been mostly washed out thus far. What will we see for the rest of the summer?
This week on Noon Edition our panel will be discussing the current efforts to address student loan debt, and to improve student financial literacy.
This week we are joined by legislators and statehouse reporters to wrap-up this year's legislative session.
Advocates and researchers are hopeful that the bill will be signed into law, despite the previous remarks of Gov. Holcomb
Following a deadly chemical weapon attack on civilians, the now six-year-long Syrian civil war is once again in the international spotlight, provoking condemnation, speculation, and in the case of the U.S., a direct attack.
The Bloomington craft beer festival will feature many breweries from throughout the state, giving for a unified view of current Indiana craft beer culture
Our panelists will discuss potential solutions to reforming redistricting, as well as some of the recent failed efforts.
Because of rights, laws, and social norms, what it means to identify as a woman in America has changed immensely throughout the last century
Our semi-annual gardening show is back again, with our expert panelists Helen May and Don Adamson
With tornado season right around the corner, we'll speak with chasers and meteorologists who work to cover the midwest's deadliest storms.
Sci-fi literature and film often serve as the catalyst for engaging youth in science education. But how far off from fact is science fiction?
Many of the areas in question have been slated for annexation for over a decade, the last an annexation such as this occurred.
Incidents of lead poisoning have declined after lead was eliminated from gasoline, but lead hazards are still found in Indiana communities.
This week on Noon Edition we'll talk about the lack of high-speed and broadband internet access in rural areas.
Indiana is near the bottom of the list for the adult smoking rate, with every pack of cigarettes sold equating to $15.90 in state-paid health care expenses.
Republican lawmakers are intending to repeal and replace the provisions from the affordable care act, but public opinion shows favor for a replacement.
How has the culture changed through time and what does it mean for tattooing going forward?