Asheville/Weaverville's own Malcolm Holcombe is one of WNCW's favorite regional -- make that national -- songwriters. Darrell Scott spearheaded the musicianship on this release, and Steve Earle and Emmylou Harris take part as well. Tune in Thursday night as we feature this new one throughout the evening's mix.
This full-length live concert from April 18, 1970 at the Royal Albert Hall in London has just been released as part of a 2-disc set (the first of which is the debut of studio recordings from 1969-1973). The live show you'll hear includes originals as well as covers by Robbie Robertson/Garth Hudson, Sonny Boy Williamson, Sleepy John Estes, and a 10-minute "Oh Susannah". Catch this great new release of early Taj!
Being in the video rental business is tough these days, and Old Bank DVD in Los Angeles goes after every last dollar. Actor Nicholas Cage owed more than $200 in late fees. The store outed him on Facebook, and he settled the debt.
Dating can be difficult at the best of times, but if you're the Man of Steel it's near impossible — until now. The latest edition of Justice League gives Superman a romantic break by pairing him up with Wonder Woman. According to Justice League writer Geoff Johns, the relationship will definitely cause tension around the office.
A view of the skyline of Charlotte, N.C., on Sunday. Preparations for the Democratic National Convention are under way around Charlotte, where the party is expected to nominate President Obama to run for a second term.
President Obama holds a Labor Day campaign rally in Toledo, Ohio, on Monday, and then flies to Louisiana to inspect the damage from Hurricane Isaac. The Toledo rally is part of a long weekend of campaigning, leading up to the Democratic National Convention, which starts Tuesday in Charlotte, N.C.
The president held a rally with thousands of students at the University of Colorado over the weekend. Just five days earlier, he'd been at Colorado State. Obama is hoping to harness the cross-state rivalry between the schools in the service of his re-election campaign.
Originally published on Mon September 3, 2012 8:53 am
It's getting tougher to be a Republican in some parts of the country while also fully accepting the practice of Islam.
In Tennessee, an incumbent in the U.S. House found herself on the defensive after being called soft on Shariah law, the code that guides Muslim beliefs and actions. And the state's governor has been forced to explain why he hired a Muslim.