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Kim Morris
Mon - Fri 10am - 3pm

 

WLBC POLL

AS HEARD ON 104.1 WLBC

EDUCATOR OF THE MONTH

Each month, 104.1 WLBC and Purdue Polytechnic Institute will choose an extraordinary educator focusing on Science, Technology, Engineering & Mathematics to become 2015 Educator of the Month!
 

MUSIC NEWS

  • Thicke: Distracted by failing marriage during music case

    FILE - In this Thursday, Feb. 5, 2015, file photo, singer Robin Thicke performs at the 17th Annual GRAMMY Foundation Legacy Concert at the Wilshire Ebell Theatre in Los Angeles. In an interview with the New York Times that posted Wednesday, July 1, 2015, Thicke says the deposition for the “Blurred Lines” case took a backseat to his crumbling marriage. Thicke and Pharrell lost the lawsuit in March. (Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP, File)NEW YORK (AP) — Robin Thicke says the deposition for the "Blurred Lines" case took a backseat to his crumbling marriage, in his first interview since he and Pharrell lost the lawsuit in March.


  • Mimi's In The Marigny Gives Up Live Music Permit For Good

    Mimi's In The Marigny Gives Up Live Music Permit For GoodThe popular Marigny bar will focus on its upstairs tapas restaurant, and can have 9 live shows a year. After a two year long battle with annoyed neighbors, beloved Marigny bar Mimi's In The Marigny has agreed to give up its live music permit, Richard A. Webster reports.  As part of the agreement, owner Mimi Dykes can get a special events permit to have music nine times a year, which will likely happen on New Years Eve, Halloween, during Mardi Gras and Jazz Fest, but she must inform neighbors three weeks in advance. Since the popular bar's various dance nights and live shows became shaky grounds as of 2013, Mimi's has been tapping into a new business model focusing on its legit upstairs tapas restaurant run by chef Heathcliffe Hailey.


  • Prince pulls music from most online streaming services

    US singer PrincePop icon Prince has opened a new chapter in his fraught relationship with the Internet as he suddenly pulled his music from most streaming services. The sole streaming service that still carried the "Purple Rain" legend's music as of early Thursday was Tidal, which was re-launched this year by rap mogul Jay Z. It streamed much of a peace concert held by Prince in May in Baltimore in the wake of the death of an African American man in police custody.


  • AC/DC to make music available for streaming

    Musicians from rockband AC/DC Brian Johnson (L) and guitarist Angus Young performAC/DC has finally joined the world of streaming, hitching its star to Spotify, Rdio and the newly-launched Apple Music, the New York Times reports.