Morning Edition Saskatchewan
Why Cases Go Cold
Police say many missing person's cases go cold, because their families report them missing too late. The CBC's Merelda Fiddler explains.
Margaret Somerville is known for her controversial views on abortion and same-sex marriage. She's speaking at the University of Regina about ethics and healthcare.
Ban on Dog Ear Snipping
In Saskatchewan veterinarians no longer snip dogs' ears -- but tails are another matter. We delve into one of the latest animal rights debates.
A Lesson in Tough Love?
David Code, author of "Kids Pick Up on Everything: How Parental Stress is Toxic to Kids" tells us how to improve the parent-child relationship.
Tina Beaudry-Mellor is Not Buying It
We take a look at the way women are portrayed in politics and the media. The film, Miss Representation, is showing at a school near you. We talk to U of R instructor, Tina Beaudry-Mellor about this and the twitter campaign #notbuyingit
Ham Radio Alive And Well in Saskatchewan
In the age of instant messaging, Twitter, and cell phones, ham radio is still holding its own. The Morning Edition met members of the Regina Amateur Radio Association to find out more.
Looking for love on-line
Jesse Hirsh takes a look at the online dating industry and whether it's all it's cracked up to be.
Politcal Panel - Census and Essential Services
Our political panel looks at the rise of the West and the demise of the essential services law.
Local reaction to Syrian conflict
Dr. Ayman Aboguddah is watching the events in Syria very carefully from his home in Regina. He says we should all be paying attention.
A shift in power. Political science prof Harold Jansens look at the political implications of the latest census data showing the growing power of the West.
There's some new faces in riderville...and there might be more to come. Sportswriter Darrel Davis looks at the Rider coaching staff and possible free agents.
The Vow of Visalus
Visalus is a company that promises to help you lose weight with shakes that are packed with nutrition. But the company's claims are being investigated by Health Canada. The CBC's Leisha Grebinski explains.
Essential Services Ruling - The Bigger Picture
Charles Smith is an expert on Labour Law and the Constitution. He tells us how Monday's essential services ruling could impact the labour movement across the country.
Dustin Paxton in his own words
CBC's Bryan Labby plays some of the tape from the police interrogation of Dustin Paxton.
It's a Diamond Jubilee! Queen Elizabeth's 60th Year on the Throne
Today marks 60 years since Queen Elizabeth the Second ascended to the throne. We'll talk to Royal biographer Sarah Bradford about six decades of the Queen's reign.
Roam, Roam Out of Range! Saskatchewan's Worst Cell Phone Bills
Ken McLaughlin spends his winters in Arizona-- and earlier this year got a $15,000 roaming surprise on his bill. He tells us what happened. Then, tech experd David Gerhard weighs in.
Flood Protection Plans
North Dakota's governor will meet with Premier Wall today. They'll be finalizing flood protection plans for the Souris River basin. Ted speaks with the Minot reporter who first broke the story last year that flood management in Saskatchewan might have...
Potash and Penny Pinching
The premier says potash prices are going soft and that may mean a new era of austerity. Murray Mandryk fills us in on the details.
Queen's Court Facebook Privacy Ruling
Internet surveillance and privacy expert Kate Milberry talks about the Queen's Court ruling that private pages on Facebook should remain just that - private.
Potash and Our Water Supply
Will Saskatchewan's water supply meet the demands of both its people and potash companies? Sheila speaks with Jim Wagner of the Saskatchewan Watershed Authority about the extra draw potash companies will be making on Saskatchewan's lakes.
- Regina, SK