They train together for victories, and for athletes at Eastern Michigan University they'll also soon be training to fight sexual violence. 


Ann Arbor
Andrew Cluley / 89.1 WEMU

Ann Arbor officials won't have to try to find a new City Administrator at this time after all. 


Water
Source USDA NRCS Photo Gallery

The federal government and area farmers could help improve the quality of water flowing through area rivers and streams. 


Listen to all of your favorite WEMU weekend programming from December 06, 2014 and December 07, 2014.  Includes "web only" content in From Memphis To Motown and Roots Music Project.

Coltrane
Chuck Stewart / Courtesy of the Smithsonian's National Museum of American History

This week, we'll see the 50th anniversary of a sacred day for many music fans. On December 9, 1964, the John Coltrane quartet recorded the album "A Love Supreme." I call it a sacred day for music fans, not just jazz fans, because for people across musical boundaries and cultures, Santana, Bono, Joni Mitchell, Steve Rice, Bootsy Collins and Scott-Heron, hearing "A Love Supreme" was a revelation.

Rick Snyder
Michigan Public Radio Network

Snyder: House transit plan not sufficient

Governor Rick Snyder says a plan adopted by the state House to shift sales taxes collected on fuel sales to roads won’t work. He says that could rob schools and local governments of money they need to operate.

EMU Board of Regents Protest
Andrew Cluley / 89.1 WEMU

Despite objections from many in the Eastern Michigan University community, a partnership with the controversial statewide school district designed to turn-around the worst schools in Michigan will continue.  


No Smoking Sign At Eastern Michigan University
Andrew Cluley / 89.1 WEMU

Eastern Michigan University students, staff, and visitors will have to leave campus to use tobacco starting next summer. 


Didi Schanche is deputy senior supervising editor on NPR's award-winning International Desk. She also is NPR's Africa and Latin America editor.

A journalist since 1981, Schanche landed her first reporting job as freelance correspondent for The Jerusalem Post in Cairo, Egypt. She returned to the United States and got a master's degree in journalism from Northwestern University's Medill School of Journalism in 1982. With the ultimate goal of becoming a foreign correspondent, Schanche spent several months banging on doors and was hired by The Associated Press as a reporter based in Montgomery, Ala. After two years, she was transferred to the foreign desk at AP headquarters in New York. Two years later, she was sent to Nairobi, Kenya, to cover East Africa.

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