by Staff | Jan 3, 2016 1:23 pm
Welcome to New Haven’s grassroots not-for-profit community radio station!
WNHH broadcasts original New Haven news and arts programs with dozens of local hosts. There are a number of ways to tune in:
Here On The Internet
You can listen 24 hours a day, seven days a week on your computer or on your phone, through our webstream.
Click here to listen and preserve the link on your computer or phone.
The “Listen Now” button appears on the top left-hand column of our home page.
On The Radio, At 103.5 FM
We broadcast at 103.5 FM on weekdays from 4 a.m. through 3:59 p.m. Another organization has the license for the evenings, but doesn’t plan to be on the air until some time later in 2016. We also broadcast during assorted hours on the weekends. A note: we have a low-power FM license. That means you can pick up the station through most of New Haven (except the southern tip and sometimes downtown) and Hamden and much of East Haven, North Haven, Woodbridge, and West Haven.
You can download any show to your phone or computer to listen whenever you want to. Search for us in the iTunes store or any podcast app under “WNHH Community Radio.”
Our shows are archived as MP3 files here.
Via Stories In The Independent
Many of our shows feed articles in the Independent, which include the full audio file. Look for your favorite shows below this article or under the “WNHH Radio” menu in the top left-hand corner of every page of this website.
Thanks for listening! And for visiting us on Facebook, here.
by Allan Appel | Jan 20, 2017 7:56 am
In 1905, the director of the Yale gymnasium thought he could measure your thoughts by increasing blood flow to your brain if you simply submitted to his newfangled “muscle bed.” You definitely need to read this on Inauguration Day. Welcome to This Day In Weird Men’s Fitness History as your regular host Allan Appel and the New Haven Museum’s Jason Bischoff-Wurstle take you back.
Continue reading ‘Muscle Head’
by Paul Bass | Jan 19, 2017 3:15 pm | Comments (1)
John Bradley is leaving a city where ideas about how to tackle homelessness have changed dramatically since he began tackling the issue a decade ago.
Continue reading ‘Homeless-Housing Pioneer Heads To Poughkeepsie’
by Staff | Jan 19, 2017 10:09 am
• Jose Oyola on “Cocktail.”
• Scorsese’s Silence.
• Transgender activist Elijah.
by Allan Appel | Jan 18, 2017 10:20 pm
In 1905, the super rich were getting richer through ownership of U.S. Steel preferred stock certificates, and too many New Haveners owned too many “common” shares that “could hardly be exchanged today for a yeast cake.” Welcome to This Day In Trust-Busting History as your host Allan Appel and regular co-pilot Jason Bischoff-Wurstle of the New Haven Museum take you back.
Continue reading ‘Trust Busted’
by Allan Appel | Jan 18, 2017 7:51 am
In 1905, an op-ed writer in the Saturday Chronicle assured us that the winter blues or a “groutch” could be assuaged by going skating. Welcome to This Day In Skating As Therapy History as your host Allan Appel and regular co-pilot, Jason Bischoff-Wurstle of the New Haven Museum, take you back.
Continue reading ‘Icy Stares’
by Paul Bass | Jan 17, 2017 5:30 pm | Comments (8)
If two local legislators have their way this session, Connecticut will join a nationwide effort to choose presidents by the popular vote and a regional effort to tax hedge fund managers’ income.
Continue reading ‘Electoral College, Hedge Funds Targeted’
by Allan Appel | Jan 17, 2017 7:39 am
In 1905, a music bar or pub was called a “resort.” Today’s Crown Street student club scene was over on Orange Street, and neighbors, then as now, were plenty pissed off. Welcome to This Day In Rocky Town/Gown History as your host Allan Appel and regular co-pilot, Jason Bischoff-Wurstle of the New Haven Museum, take you back.
Continue reading ‘Brawl In The Family’
by Paul Bass | Jan 16, 2017 3:07 pm | Comments (1)
They marched together — or some did. And they argued.
Continue reading ‘The Black-Jewish Relationship: What’s Next?’
by Allan Appel | Jan 16, 2017 7:50 am | Comments (1)
In January 1961, Martin Luther King declined an invitation from John F. Kennedy to attend his inauguration.
Two weeks, later, however, King was in communication with the new young president urging him to use executive orders, the moral suasion of the newly occupied bully pulpit, and whatever other means he had available to combat racial discrimination.
Continue reading ‘MLK Stood Up JFK On Inauguration Day’