Starting next week, WUOT 91.9 FM and UT’s College of Social Work will ask East Tennesseans one question: “What keeps you up at night?”
UT’s inaugural Arab Cultural Fair and academic symposium kick off this weekend with museum displays of Arabic art and other cultural demonstrations.
The UT-licensed public radio station, WUOT 91.9 FM, has received a prestigious National Edward R. Murrow Award for Excellence in Broadcast Journalism. The station’s documentary I’m Still Here: My HIV Life was chosen as the best audio documentary in the Small Market division by the Radio Television Digital News Association.
UT’s public radio station, WUOT 91.9 FM, will launch its newest program, Jazz Jam, tonight. The program is hosted by Kelle Jolly, who has made an impact in Knoxville as a singer, actress, and fashion designer.
Jennie Caissie has been named the membership coordinator for UT’s public radio station, WUOT 91.9 FM. As membership coordinator, Caissie will oversee all aspects of WUOT’s membership program and activities, including maintaining and providing analysis of the membership database, tracking membership revenue, conducting comprehensive on-air and mail membership campaigns, organizing special events, and recruiting and supervising about 300 WUOT volunteers.
When John was diagnosed with HIV in 1990, he never would have imagined he would be alive to celebrate his fiftieth birthday. Twenty-three years later, the Oak Ridge resident views his life with a sense of appreciation and perspective. John is one of five East Tennesseans featured on a new WUOT special, “I’m Still Here: My HIV Life.” The program will air during Morning Edition and All Things Considered on Wednesday, November 6.
Howard Hall, the director of the campus’s Radiochemistry Center for Excellence, spoke with 91.9FM WUOT’s Chrissie Keuper about the importance of the field to national security. The interview appears on the station’s The Method which is a series that explores the intersection of science and society.
WUOT, a member of NPR licensed to UT, delves into the precarious world of East Tennesseans who struggle to make ends meet in a new series, Without a Net: Voices of the Working Poor, which will air December 3 through 7.
WUOT-FM is conducting its fall fund drive this week to help support the station’s public programming. During Wednesday morning’s push for donations, WUOT news director Matt Shaffer Powell promised listeners something special if the station met its 9:00 a.m. goal of $10,000. Donors met Powell’s challenge, and WBIR-TV’s Ken Schwall was on hand when Powell delivered on his promise—wearing a bunny costume on Market Square.
NPR member station WUOT 91.9 FM, licensed to UT, won “Best Overall” in the Non-Commercial Division of the 2012 Tennessee Associated Press Broadcasters awards earlier this month in Nashville. In addition to the “Best Overall” award, WUOT won first-place awards for several stories and programs