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Text RSS

If you'd like to receive content items on your desktop and access them when you choose, RSS is right for you. You'll need an aggregator--a program that pulls the content you've chosen together for you, and displays it. Think of an RSS aggregator as just a web browser for RSS content. RSS aggregators automatically check a series of RSS feeds for new items on an ongoing basis, making it is possible to keep track of changes to multiple websites without needing to tediously read and re-read each of the websites yourself. They detect the additions and present them all together to you in a compact and useful manner. If the title and description of an item are of interest, the link can be used to quickly bring the related web page up for reading.

Selected aggregators:


Once you're signed up, you can choose your feeds and begin accessing them through the aggregator you've selected. If your preferred reader isn't in the list above, just copy the RSS feed's URL and paste it into the RSS reader you use.


Audio RSS: PODCASTING

Need help getting started with podcasting? You'll need to sign up with an aggregator--then, subscribe to our feeds. After that--new additions to the channels will automatically show up in your portable media player (note, you don't HAVE to own an i-Pod to "podcast"--it can be any mp3 player). Here are some helpful steps plus links to setting things up fast and easy:

Step 1: Get the podcasting software, or use a Web-based podcasting service

If you already use Apple's free iTunes software (for Windows or Mac, Version 4.9 or later), just look for the Podcasts section of the iTunes Music Store. The software now supports one-click subscriptions to a growing number of free podcasts, including this station's podcasts.

The first mainstream podcast program still works well, and it's also free. It's called Juice (formerly iPodder), and you can download Windows and Mac versions here .

Another easy way to receive podcasts is to use a Web-based podcasting service like Newsgator , Yahoo! , Odeo , or Podnova . They allow you to play podcasts right from their Web pages, no downloading required.

If you aren't already using one of these services, the drop-down box that says "Subscribe with..." allows you to choose one--simply click on subscribe after selecting your choice of aggregator, and you'll be taken to their site. From there, sign up is quick and free, and you'll be able to immediately subscribe to the feed you've chosen.

Step 2: Choose Your Feeds

The software programs mentioned above include directories of podcasts, and the lists get longer by the day. Two helpful lists for discovering new podcasts are the iTunes Top 100 Podcasts and the Yahoo! Most Popular Podcasts.

Step 3: Subscribe

Using the drop-down box on the station archives page will automatically subscribe you to the feeds we provide. If you're using an aggregator other than the ones in the drop-down box, you can manually paste a podcast feed's URL into most programs and have it create your podcast that way. Audio RSS: PODCASTING

Need help getting started with podcasting? You'll need to sign up with an aggregator--then, subscribe to our feeds. After that--new additions to the channels will automatically show up in your portable media player (note, you don't HAVE to own an i-Pod to "podcast"--it can be any mp3 player). Here are some helpful steps plus links to setting things up fast and easy:

Step 1: Get the podcasting software, or use a Web-based podcasting service

If you already use Apple's free iTunes software (for Windows or Mac, Version 4.9 or later), just look for the Podcasts section of the iTunes Music Store. The software now supports one-click subscriptions to a growing number of free podcasts, including this station's podcasts.

The first mainstream podcast program still works well, and it's also free. It's called Juice (formerly iPodder), and you can download Windows and Mac versions here.

Another easy way to receive podcasts is to use a Web-based podcasting service like Newsgator, Yahoo!, Odeo, or Podnova. They allow you to play podcasts right from their Web pages, no downloading required.

If you aren't already using one of these services, the drop-down box that says "Subscribe with..." allows you to choose one--simply click on subscribe after selecting your choice of aggregator, and you'll be taken to their site. From there, sign up is quick and free, and you'll be able to immediately subscribe to the feed you've chosen.

Step 2: Choose Your Feeds

The software programs mentioned above include directories of podcasts, and the lists get longer by the day. Two helpful lists for discovering new podcasts are the iTunes Top 100 Podcasts and the Yahoo! Most Popular Podcasts.

Step 3: Subscribe

Using the drop-down box on the station archives page will automatically subscribe you to the feeds we provide. If you're using an aggregator other than the ones in the drop-down box, you can manually paste a podcast feed's URL into most programs and have it create your podcast that way.

  • Tulsa police Thursday released video of an incident in which an officer used his patrol car to end a gunfight. Madison Dickson was the suspect in a string of violent crimes that spanned nearly a week when she was spotted in a vehicle near 91st and Harvard last Saturday. She tried to run, and gunfire is heard on the video, which officers say was directed toward them. The officer swerves left as she points the gun at him, then veers right and runs her over as she attempts to flee. Additional videos released to media by TPD indicate an officer also used a Taser on Dickson after she was down, because she still had the gun and wasn’t responding to commands. “She might not be able to, hang on,” one officer says as others are yelling at her to show her hands. EMSA arrived on the scene a few minutes later, but Dickson died from her injuries.
  • After hours of negotiations that featured personal intervention by President Donald Trump, Republican leaders in the Congress were forced to back off a planned vote on a GOP health care bill, unable to find enough votes approve it and send it on to the Senate for further work. While House leaders said votes were possible on Friday, there was no final agreement to vote on, as more conservative members of the House Freedom Caucus refused to get on board with a deal offered by the White House. “We have not gotten enough of our members to get to yes,” said Rep. Mark Meadows (R-NC), the chair of the Freedom Caucus. “I am still a no at this time,” Meadows told a crush of reporters. “I am desperately trying to get to yes.” Rep. Mark Meadows: “I am still a no at this time. I am desperately trying to get to yes” https://t.co/cQi0OGdJGY — CNN Politics (@CNNPolitics) March 23, 2017 Other Freedom Caucus members said very little as they exited a Congressional hearing room after a two hour meeting on the health bill, leaving Meadows to get out the message. “No comment,” said Rep. Ron DeSantis (R-FL). “Mark’s got everything,” referring to Meadows. “You know I’m not going express the substance of anything that we talked about in there,” said Rep. Trent Franks (R-AZ) said as reporters trailed him down the hall. Earlier at the White House, there had been optimism after a meeting between Freedom Caucus members and the President. Lengthy standing ovation from the Freedom Caucus when @POTUS walked into the Cabinet Room just now. Big momentum toward #RepealAndReplace. pic.twitter.com/N1FLGAVFMN — Cliff Sims (@CSims45) March 23, 2017 But, there was no deal.
  • Conservative Republicans opposed to the health care reform bill offered by their leadership have forced a delay in a vote on the measure, which was expected to happen Thursday. House GOP leadership announced they will push the vote back about 2:30 Central Time after a flurry of meetings between Republican members of the Freedom Caucus, moderates pushing the plan, and the White House. The delay is seen as a rebuke of the Trump administration, which has brought pressure to bear in an attempt to bring those more conservative members on board. Those Republicans opposed to the bill in its current form generally want deeper cuts in spending on the program. Some have called it “Obamacare Light,” and say it doesn’t offer enough substantial changes to current law. Those in favor of the bill argue it eliminates the mandate, and puts choice back in the hands of consumers. There’s no official announcement on when House Speaker Paul Ryan might try to reschedule a vote.
  • The CEO of a Connecticut-based marketing firm says job applicants must pass what he has dubbed the “snowflake test” before he will hire them.  In an interview with Stuart Varney on the Fox Business Network, Silent Partner Marketing CEO Kyle Reyes defined a snowflake as “somebody who is going to whine and complain and come to the table with nothing but an entitled attitude and an inability to back their perspective.” Some of the questions on the test include a job candidate’s position and beliefs on America, guns, and police. Reyes said he’s not worried about discrimination lawsuits because he believes the test is really just the same kind of personality assessment that companies do routinely in job interviews. He says roughly 60-percent of applicants have not passed his test. Click here to see the whole “Snowflake Test”.
  • A Tulsa parent is speaking out after she says her daughter had a birth control implant embedded into her arm during a trip from school. >> Read more trending news  Miracle Foster says her parental rights were violated. It all started when her 16-year-old daughter attended a Youth Services of Tulsa lecture about sex education at Langston Hughes Academy. After one of the sessions, the teen and other girls reportedly said they wanted to learn more, and the school arranged for Youth Services of Tulsa to pick them up and take them to a clinic. Rodney L. Clark, the school's principal, says he called Foster to get permission to allow her daughter to go on the trip before they left. Foster says that her daughter then received a three-year Norplant implant at the clinic without her parental consent. Representatives from Youth Services of Tulsa say they do not have to tell a parent about any contraceptives given to minors. Title X federal guidelines allows for teens as young as 12 to receive various forms of contraceptives without a parent's consent. They also said they merely inform and transport teens to the clinics of their choice. They are not involved in the conversations between the teens and the physicians at theses clinics. Foster told FOX23 that she feels that she and her daughter should have had the opportunity to discuss what's best for her.  Clark released a statement Wednesday:  'This was not a field trip. Youth Services of Tulsa does an annual in-service on Sex Education. They offer students an opportunity to contact them on their own for more information. The parent gave her child permission to leave the school. Under Title X once young people are at the clinic and are of reproductive age, they can make decisions on their own without parental consent. As you can understand this situation involves a minor and we do not release information about students. Nevertheless, the student was well within their rights of Title X which is a federal guideline that provides reduced cost family planning services to persons of all reproductive age.