PNS Daily Newscast - October 18, 2019 

Baltimore mourns Rep. Elijah Cummings, who 'Fought for All.' Also on our rundown: Rick Perry headed for door as Energy Secretary; and EPA holds its only hearing on rolling back methane regulations.

2020Talks - October 18, 2019 

While controversy swirls at the White House, Chicago teachers go on strike, and Democratic primary contender retired Admiral Joe Sestak walks 105 miles across New Hampshire.

Daily Newscasts

Archive: April 16, 2007

It's tax day, and many of us put off filing our income taxes until the last minute. Maybe it's because it's not easy letting go of that money. But Don Morrison, director of NDPeople.Org, says it's a little easier if you think about those taxes as an investment in your future. He says without our t ...Read More

It's number-crunching time for those preparing tax returns in the last hours, and even for those who filed early, it's kind of nice to know where the money goes. It changes from year to year. This year, the average Tennessee family is paying about $2,500 in federal income tax, according to a new re ...Read More

It's tax day, and the League of Women Voters is holding a "Tea Party" to get Washingtonians to consider the plight of "that other" Washington. The nation's capital city gets no Congressional representation for its tax dollars. There's a bill in Congress to change that, but it would only give D.C. ...Read More

Thirty-six thousand kids without health insurance in West Virginia is 36,000 too many according to the Children's Defense Fund. The "All Healthy Children Act" before Congress would cover West Virginia's uninsured children, and the nine million others nationwide without coverage. Children's Defense ...Read More

African Americans in Wisconsin are more likely to get cancer, and more likely to die from cancer when they get it. It's Minority Cancer Awareness Week, and Shauna Williams with the American Cancer Society of Wisconsin says lack of access to health care coverage is a big part of the problem. "Memb ...Read More

The average Wyoming family is paying about $4,000 in federal income tax this year, according to a new report that also details where the money goes. Almost 35 cents of every dollar paid by Wyomingites goes to the military, both for current projects and paying off military debt. Pamela Schwartz with ...Read More

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