Kansas is set to take the stage Friday night at Peabody Auditorium in Daytona Beach as part of their "Point of Know Return" tour, commemorating the 1977 album of the same name. The Daytona Beach News-Journal's Entertainment Editor Austin Fuller talked to Richard Williams, the original guitarist from the group, about playing an entire album to devoted fans.
Volusia County Sheriff Mike Chitwood calls for retiring county manager Jim Dinneen's immediate removal during the county council meeting.
"This latest episode has epitomizes Dinneen's reckless, corrupt, inept lying administration."
Kristian Bush of Grammy-award-winning country group Sugarland talks about the reunion with Jennifer Nettles, working with Taylor Swift, and performing at the Daytona Country 500.
Excerpts from "Still the Same" used by permission. Photo by Shervin Lainez.
News-Journal Entertainment Editor Austin Fuller talks to Flesh-n-Bone from the Grammy-Award-winning hip-hip group Bone Thugs-N-Harmony before they perform along with rap superstar Nelly at Daytona Beach's Jackie Robinson Ballpark, home of the Daytona Tortugas minor league baseball team.
Ormond Beach's Kaleb Lee has made the top 10 on "The Voice." News-Journal Entertainment Editor Austin Fuller talked to him about his time on the show, leaving his job to pursue music full time, and the reaction from supporters in Volusia County.
Flagler County administrator Craig Coffey answers some questions about their 11-mile dune restoration project beach renourishment north of Flagler Beach and a separate 1-mile project north and south of the Flagler pier.
This sound was produced by William Sturridge in December. It is from a spectrum analyzer amplified to the audible range. It came across at 60 Hz. The beat tone that sounds similar to a pair of diesel engines that are not synchronized suggests power in the grid not being timed. This will create harmonics above and below 60 Hz, and those below the hearing threshold are, according to Sturridge, dangerous. The sound was recorded by two microphones attached to an ASUS laptop and fed through a...
The Volusia County Branch Jail requires some inmates to work as inmate observers or "INOBs" in which the inmate observers watch other inmates, who are on suicide watch, a practice which experts said could lead to problems and lawsuits.