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WNYC
WNYC
is the trademark, and a set of call letters shared by a pair of non-profit, noncommercial, public radio stations located in New York City and owned by New York Public Radio, a nonprofit organization that did business as WNYC
WNYC
RADIO until March 2013.[1] WNYC (AM)
WNYC (AM)
broadcasts on 820 kHz, and WNYC-FM
WNYC-FM
broadcasts on 93.9 MHz. Both stations are members of NPR
NPR
and carry local and national news/talk programs. Some hours the programming is simulcast, some hours different shows air on each station. WNYC
WNYC
reaches more than one million listeners each week and has the largest public radio audience in the United States. The WNYC
WNYC
stations are co-owned with Newark, New Jersey-licensed classical music outlet WQXR-FM
WQXR-FM
(105.9 MHz), and all three broadcast from studios and offices at 160 Varick Street
Varick Street
in the Tribeca neighborhood of Manhattan. WNYC's AM transmitter is located in Kearny, New Jersey;[2] WNYC-FM's transmitter is located on the Empire State Building in New York City.[3]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Early years 1.2 Great Depression and World War II 1.3 Independence from the City 1.4 Move to new studios 1.5 Acquisition of WQXR 1.6 New Jersey expansion 1.7 Past personalities

2 Programming 3 Financing 4 Listenership and new media 5 See also 6 References 7 External links

History[edit] Early years[edit]

Mayor Fiorello H. La Guardia
Fiorello H. La Guardia
on his Talk
Talk
to the People program on WNYC

WNYC
WNYC
is one of the oldest radio stations in New York. Funds for the establishment of the station were approved on June 2, 1922 by the New York City Board of Estimate and Apportionment. WNYC
WNYC
made its first official broadcast two years later on July 8, 1924, at 570 AM with a second-hand transmitter shipped from Brazil. With the commencement of WNYC's operations, the City of New York became one of the first American municipalities to be directly involved in broadcasting. Studios and transmitter were at The Municipal Building, 1 Centre Street. In 1928 WNYC
WNYC
was forced into a time-sharing arrangement on 570 AM with WMCA, another pioneering New York radio outlet. This situation lasted until 1931, when the Federal Radio Commission (a forerunner to today's FCC) moved WNYC
WNYC
to 810 AM. The frequency move did not help WNYC
WNYC
from an operational standpoint as it now had to share its frequency with the more-powerful WCCO in Minneapolis, limiting WNYC
WNYC
to daytime-only operations, broadcasting from sunrise to sunset. (AM radio waves travel farther at night and WNYC
WNYC
had to protect WCCO from interference.) WNYC
WNYC
is also known for having an extensive online archive of broadcasts and recordings.[4] Great Depression and World War II[edit] WNYC's transmitter was moved in 1937 from the top of the Municipal Building to City-owned land at 10 Kent Street in Greenpoint, Brooklyn, as part of a Works Progress Administration
Works Progress Administration
project. The site was later designated as WNYC
WNYC
Transmitter Park. In 1938 the Municipal Broadcasting System was established by the City of New York to run the station. For its first 14 years, WNYC
WNYC
had been run by the New York City Commissioner for Bridges, Plant and Structures. Now, under an agency devoted singularly to its function and with the leadership of new director Morris S. Novik, appointed by Mayor LaGuardia, WNYC became a model public broadcaster. Among its many landmark programs was the annual American Music Festival. In 1941 the North American Regional Broadcasting Agreement
North American Regional Broadcasting Agreement
shifted WNYC's dial position a second time, to 830 kHz. WCCO was moved to 830 as well, and was given clear-channel authority. WNYC
WNYC
would remain a 1,000-watt outlet for the next 48 years. Later that year, on December 7, WNYC
WNYC
was the first radio station in the United States to announce the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. During World War II, the FCC allowed WNYC
WNYC
to stay on the air a few extra hours in the evening due to the public service it was providing. WNYC
WNYC
began regularly scheduled broadcasts on the FM band on March 13, 1943 at 43.9 MHz. Known originally as W39NY, the FM outlet adopted its present WNYC-FM' identity and its present frequency of 93.9 MHz within a few years. In 1961 the pair were joined by a television operation, as WUHF (channel 31) took to the air in an experimental format. The following year the station was renamed WNYC-TV. The Municipal Broadcasting System (which was renamed the WNYC Communications Group in 1989) helped to form National Public Radio
National Public Radio
in 1971, and the WNYC
WNYC
stations were among the 90 stations that carried the inaugural broadcast of All Things Considered
All Things Considered
later that year. In 1979, several Tri-State residents formed the WNYC
WNYC
Foundation as the stations' fundraising arm.[5] In 1990 WNYC (AM)
WNYC (AM)
moved from 830 kHz to 820 kHz, commenced around-the-clock operations, and increased its daytime power to 10,000 watts while maintaining 1,000 watts at night, to protect WBAP in Fort Worth, Texas; WBAP is also a clear-channel 50,000 watt station but much farther from New York City
New York City
than Minneapolis. The Brooklyn transmitter site was decommissioned, and the AM transmitter was moved to Belleville Turnpike in Kearny, New Jersey, sharing three towers with WMCA, its former shared-time partner.[2] The station's ownership by the City meant that it was occasionally subject to the whims of various mayors. As part of a crackdown on prostitution in 1979, then-Mayor Ed Koch
Ed Koch
tried to use WNYC
WNYC
to broadcast the names of "johns" and "janes" arrested for soliciting. Announcers threatened a walkout and station management refused to comply with the idea; after one broadcast the idea was abandoned. See John Hour. Independence from the City[edit] Shortly after assuming the mayoralty in 1994, Rudolph W. Giuliani announced he was considering selling the WNYC
WNYC
stations. Giuliani believed that broadcasting was no longer essential as a municipal service, and that the financial compensation from selling the stations could be used to help the City cover budget shortfalls.[6] The final decision was made in March 1995: while the City opted to divest WNYC-TV (now WPXN-TV) through a blind auction to commercial buyers, WNYC-AM-FM was sold to the WNYC
WNYC
Foundation for $20 million over a six-year period, far less than what the stations could have been sold for if they were placed on the open market.[7] While the sale put an end to the occasional political intrusions of the past, it required the WNYC
WNYC
Foundation to embark on a major appeal towards listeners, other foundations, and private benefactors. The station's audience and budget have continued to grow since the split from the City.

Manhattan
Manhattan
Municipal Building, WNYC's home from 1922 to 2008

The terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001 destroyed WNYC-FM's transmitter atop the World Trade Center. WNYC-AM-FM's studios, in the nearby Manhattan
Manhattan
Municipal Building, had to be evacuated and station staff was unable to return to its offices for three weeks. The FM signal was knocked off the air for a time. WNYC
WNYC
temporarily moved to studios at National Public Radio's New York bureau in midtown Manhattan, where it broadcast on its still operating AM signal transmitting from towers in Kearny, New Jersey
Kearny, New Jersey
and by a live Internet stream. The stations eventually returned to the Municipal Building. Move to new studios[edit] On June 16, 2008 WNYC
WNYC
moved from its 51,400 square feet (4,780 m2) of rent-free space scattered on eight floors of the Manhattan
Manhattan
Municipal Building to a new location at 160 Varick Street, near the Holland Tunnel. The station now occupies three and a half floors of a 12-story former printing building in Hudson Square. The new offices have 12-foot (4 m) ceilings and 71,900 square feet (6,680 m2) of space. The number of recording studios and booths has doubled, to 31. There is a new 140-seat, street-level studio for live broadcasts, concerts and public forums and an expansion of the newsroom of over 60 journalists. Renovation, construction, rent and operating costs for the new Varick Street location amounted to $45 million. In addition to raising these funds, WNYC
WNYC
raised money for a one-time fund of $12.5 million to cover the cost of creating 40 more hours of new programming and three new shows. The total cost of $57.5 million for both the move and programming is nearly three times the $20 million the station had to raise over seven years to buy its licenses from the City in 1997.[8] Acquisition of WQXR[edit] On October 8, 2009 WNYC
WNYC
took control of classical music station WQXR-FM, then at 96.3 FM. WQXR's intellectual property (call letters and format) was acquired from the New York Times Company
New York Times Company
as part of a three-way transaction with Univision Radio.[9] WNYC
WNYC
also purchased the 105.9 FM frequency of Univision's WCAA (now WXNY-FM). WQXR-FM's classical format moved to 105.9 and WXNY's Spanish Tropical format debuted at 96.3. The deal resulted in WQXR becoming a non-commercial station. With WQXR as a co-owned 24-hour classical station, WNYC-FM dropped its remaining classical music programming to become a full-time news/talk station. New Jersey expansion[edit] On June 6, 2011, the New Jersey Public Broadcasting Authority agreed to sell four FM stations in northern New Jersey to New York Public Radio. The transaction was announced by Governor Chris Christie, as part of his long-term goal to end State-subsidized public broadcasting. The four stations were previously the northern half of New Jersey Network's statewide radio service, with the stations in southern New Jersey going to Philadelphia
Philadelphia
public radio station WHYY-FM. Upon taking control of the four stations on July 1, 2011, they were rebranded as New Jersey Public Radio.[10] Past personalities[edit] Past WNYC
WNYC
radio personalities include H. V. Kaltenborn, who hosted radio's first quiz program on WNYC
WNYC
in 1926, the Brooklyn Daily Eagle's Current Events Bee, a forerunner to shows like National Public Radio's Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
In its early years the station lacked funds for a record library and would borrow albums from record stores around the Manhattan
Manhattan
Municipal Building, where its studios were located. Legend has it, a listener began lending classical records to the station and in 1929, WNYC
WNYC
began broadcast of Masterwork Hour, radio's first program of recorded classical music. Following the U.S. entry into World War II, then-Mayor Fiorello H. La Guardia made use of the station every Sunday in his Talk
Talk
to the People program. During a lengthy newspaper workers strike, La Guardia also used the WNYC
WNYC
airwaves to read the latest comic strips to local youngsters while they were not available in New York. Margaret Juntwait, an announcer and classical music host at WNYC
WNYC
for 15 years, left for the Metropolitan Opera
Metropolitan Opera
in September 2006. Prior to her death in 2015, Juntwait served as announcer for the Met's Saturday afternoon radio broadcasts, the first woman to hold the position and only the third regular announcer of the long-standing broadcast series, which was launched in 1931. John Schaefer, a music show host at WNYC
WNYC
for 35 years, has written liner notes for more than 100 albums, for everyone from Yo-Yo Ma
Yo-Yo Ma
to Terry Riley
Terry Riley
and was named a "New York influential" by New York Magazine in 2006.[11] Programming[edit] WNYC
WNYC
produces 100 hours a week of its own programming, including nationally syndicated shows such as Studio 360, On the Media, Selected Shorts and Radiolab, as well as local news and interview shows that include The Leonard Lopate
Leonard Lopate
Show, Soundcheck and The Brian Lehrer
Brian Lehrer
Show. The entire schedule is streamed live over the internet and several shows also air over Sirius and XM Satellite Radio. As a result, the station receives listener calls from far-flung states and even has international listeners. WNYC-AM-FM has a local news team of 18 journalists, as well as dozens of producers and other broadcasting professionals.

Studio 360 is a weekly one-hour program about arts and culture hosted by Kurt Andersen, the former editor of Spy Magazine. Taking current issues and trends as jumping-off points, the show explores a broad range of cultural ideas. Each program begins with a topical section of stories about the arts and culture from around the United States and around the world. It won a Peabody Award
Peabody Award
in 2004 for its episode American Icons: Melville's Moby-Dick.[12]

On the Media is a nationally syndicated, weekly one-hour program hosted by Brooke Gladstone
Brooke Gladstone
and Bob Garfield, formerly of Advertising Age, covering the media and its effect on American culture and society. Many stories investigate how events of the past week were covered by the press. Stories also regularly cover such topics as video news releases, net neutrality, media consolidation, censorship, freedom of the press, spin, and how the media is changing with technology. It won a Peabody Award
Peabody Award
in 2004.[13]

The Brian Lehrer
Brian Lehrer
Show is a two-hour weekday talk show covering local and national current events and social issues hosted by Brian Lehrer, a former anchor and reporter for NBC Radio Network. It won a Peabody Award in 2007 "for facilitating reasoned conversation about critical issues and opening it up to everyone within earshot."[14]

Midday on WNYC, formerly known as The Leonard Lopate
Leonard Lopate
Show, originally "New York & Company," is a two-hour weekday talk show with rotating hosts. Originally hosted by Leonard Lopate, who studied with Ad Reinhardt
Ad Reinhardt
and Mark Rothko
Mark Rothko
and the brother of writer Phillip Lopate, Lopate was fired on December 21, 2017. The renamed show still covers a broad range of topics including current events, literature, theater, science and history.[15][16] The Leonard Lopate Show
The Leonard Lopate Show
won a Peabody Award in 2012 "for considering all things New York in lively broadcasts that, like the host, value light more than heat."[17]

Soundcheck is a one-hour weekday talk and music show hosted by John Schaefer. The program looks at music and the arts, featuring interviews with musicians, critics, journalists, authors and others. It sometimes has live musical performances in mix of genres, including indie rock, jazz, classical, and world music.

Folksong Festival has been airing on WNYC-AM on Saturday nights for seven decades. It is hosted by Oscar Brand, who debuted the show on December 10, 1945, and who was blacklisted in the McCarthy era. Folksong Festival is the longest-running radio show with the same host, according to the Guinness Book of World Records.[18] It ceased making new episodes in April, 2010, and is currently reairing archived episodes. Brand died on September 30, 2016 at age 96.

WNYC
WNYC
broadcasts the major daily news programs produced by NPR, including Morning Edition
Morning Edition
and All Things Considered, as well as the BBC World Service
BBC World Service
and selected programs from Public Radio International including This American Life
This American Life
and A Prairie Home Companion. In 2006 the station began wnyc2 (lower case letters), an all-classical music channel broadcast on HD Radio
HD Radio
and on the Internet. The slogan is, "Five hundred years of new music", and most of the playlist comes from the 20th and 21st centuries. This channel became part of WQXR as Q2 when WNYC's parent company acquired WQXR. In 2013 WNYC
WNYC
launched The Jonathan Channel, a 24-hour streaming Internet
Internet
radio station programmed by Jonathan Schwartz and dedicated to popular standards from the "Great American Song Book." The channel also features live programming hosted by Schwartz, including a simulcast of his Sunday WNYC-FM
WNYC-FM
show. Other locally produced programs include:

The Jonathan Schwartz Show – airing Saturday nights and Sunday afternoons on WNYC-FM, featuring American Popular Standards, including Frank Sinatra, Barbra Streisand
Barbra Streisand
and Nat "King" Cole, as well as Schwartz's unique insights. New Sounds – guest musicians, from David Byrne to Meredith Monk, present performances and showcase new works from classical to folk and jazz. Radiolab
Radiolab
– each episode is a patchwork of people, sounds, stories and experiences centered around one idea. Radio Rookies – provides teenagers with the tools and training to create radio stories about themselves, their communities and their world. It won a Peabody Award
Peabody Award
in 2005.[19] Selected Shorts
Selected Shorts
– actors read contemporary and classic short fiction before a live audience. Works range from Chekhov, Maupassant, Malamud, and Singer, to Jhumpa Lahiri and Jonathan Franzen. Fishko Files – Sara Fishko with sound-rich essays on art, culture, music and media, past and present. Spinning On Air – specializes in unusual, uncategorizeable music, with an emphasis on in-studio performances. The Takeaway – a weekday one-hour show, hosted by Todd Zwillich, co-produced with Public Radio International.[20] Death, Sex & Money – Anna Sale talks to celebrities and regular people about relationships, money, family, work and making it all count.

Financing[edit]

This section is missing information about the detailed financial development. Please expand the section to include this information. Further details may exist on the talk page. (February 2016)

WNYC
WNYC
reported a total revenue of $68,712,094 for the tax year ending June 30, 2014, in their IRS Form 990
Form 990
filing in 2015.[21] Listenership and new media[edit] WNYC
WNYC
has been an early adopter of new technologies including HD radio, live audio streaming, and podcasting. RSS
RSS
feeds and email newsletters link to archived audio of individual program segments. WNYC
WNYC
also makes some of its programming available on Sirius XM
Sirius XM
satellite radio. See also[edit]

WPXN-TV
WPXN-TV
(channel 31, formerly WNYC-TV) WNYC
WNYC
Studios Media in New York City

References[edit]

^ IRS 2014 Form 990
Form 990
Income Tax Statement ^ a b "WNYC-AM". New York Radio Guide.  ^ "Transmitter information for WNYC
WNYC
93.9 FM". Radio Locator.  ^ "Archives and Preservation WNYC". WNYC. Retrieved 2018-04-05.  ^ "Going Public: The Story of WNYC's Journey to Independence". issuu. December 19, 2013. Retrieved July 18, 2017.  ^ "Opinion: Don't sell out WNYC." The New York Times, February 28, 1994. Retrieved January 12, 2013. ^ Myers, Steven Lee (March 22, 1995). "New York, signing off, to sell its radio and TV stations". The New York Times. Retrieved January 12, 2013.  ^ Collins, Glenn (July 17, 2006). "WNYC's Planned Move Will Finish Its Breakup With the City". The New York Times. Retrieved April 6, 2010.  ^ Perez-Pena, Richard (July 17, 2009). "Times Co. agrees to sell WQXR Radio". The New York Times. Retrieved July 1, 2011.  ^ NJN Press release (via WMGM-TV): "Gov. Christie Selects WNET for NJN Takeover", June 6, 2011. Archived June 10, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "The Influentials: Classical and Dance". New York. May 15, 2006.  ^ 64th Annual Peabody Awards, May 2005. ^ 64th Annual Peabody Awards, May 2005. ^ 67th Annual Peabody Awards, May 2008. ^ "Midday on WNYC
WNYC
WNYC". WNYC. Retrieved 2018-01-02.  ^ "WNYC's Leonard Lopate, Jonathan Schwartz Fired Over Conduct Allegations". 2017-12-21. Retrieved 2018-01-02.  ^ 72nd Annual Peabody Awards, May 2013. ^ "Longest running weekly radio programme – same host". Guinness World Records. Retrieved 12 October 2015.  ^ 65th Annual Peabody Awards, May 2006. ^ Nocera, Joe (May 3, 2008). "An Upstart Up Against a Jewel". The New York Times. Retrieved April 6, 2010.  ^ WNYC
WNYC
2013 Income Tax Returns

External links[edit]

Official website New York Public radio website Broadcast Schedule (New York Public Radio) WNYC
WNYC
historical profile (1978) at NY Radio News Public Radio Fan, radio stations list Porter Anderson announces Challenge Grant for WQXR's Q2 Music(2011) by Victoria Mixon

WNYC

Query the FCC's AM station database for WNYC Radio-Locator Information on WNYC Query Nielsen Audio's AM station database for WNYC

WNYC-FM

Query the FCC's FM station database for WNYC Radio-Locator information on WNYC Query Nielsen Audio's FM station database for WNYC

v t e

Radio stations in the Metropolitan New York market

By AM frequency

570 6601 7101 7701 820 8801 1010 1050 11301 1190 1280 1330 1380 1480 15601 1600 16202 16802

New Jersey 620 930 970 1430 1500 1530 1660

Westchester County, New York 1460

Apex/VHF FM

42.8

By FM frequency

87.7 87.92 88.9 89.13 89.9 90.3 (New York) 90.3 (Brooklyn) 90.7 91.5 92.3 93.9 95.1 95.5 96.3 97.1 97.9 98.7 99.5 101.1 101.9 102.7 104.3 105.1 106.3 106.7 107.5

New Jersey 88.3 88.7 89.13 89.5 90.3 91.1 93.14 94.7 95.9 97.5 99.1 100.34 103.1 105.94

Long Island, New York 92.7 103.54

Westchester County, New York 88.1 90.3 93.5 94.3 96.7 100.7 103.9 106.3 107.1

Via FM subcarrier

67 kHz Chinese Radio New York Gatewave radio reading service Radio Maria
Radio Maria
Stati Uniti (Italian)

92 kHz Chung Wah Chinese Broadcasting Company ICN Radio Radio Maria
Radio Maria
Estados Unidos (Spanish) RBC Radio

NOAA Weather Radio frequency

162.550

Digital radio by frequency & subchannel

710 770 880 1010 1280 1560 88.3-1 88.3-2 89.1-13 89.1-23 89.1-33 89.5-1 89.5-2 89.9-1 89.9-2 89.9-3 90.7-1 90.7-2 92.3-1 92.3-2 92.3-3 93.1-14 93.1-24 93.5-1 93.5-2 93.5-3 93.5-4 93.9-1 93.9-2 93.9-3 94.7-1 94.7-2 95.5-1 95.5-2 95.5-3 96.3-1 96.3-2 96.3-3 97.1-1 97.1-2 97.9-1 98.7-1 98.7-2 98.7-3 99.1-1 99.1-2 99.1-3 100.3-14 100.3-24 101.1-1 101.1-2 101.1-3 102.7-1 102.7-2 102.7-3 103.5-14 103.5-24 103.9-1 104.3-1 104.3-2 104.3-3 105.1-1 105.1-2 105.9-14 105.9-24 106.7-1 106.7-2 107.5-1 107.5-2

By callsign

KWO35 W232AL W236CH W248CG W276AQ W292DV WA2XMN WABC1 WADO WARY WAXQ

HD2 HD3

WAWZ

HD2 HD3

WBAI WBAR2 WBBR1 WBGO

HD2

WBLS

HD2

WBMP

HD2 HD3

WCBS1 WCBS-FM

HD2 HD3

WEPN WEPN-FM

HD2 HD3

WFAN1 WFAN-FM WFDU3

HD2 HD3

WFME1 WFME-FM WFMU WFUV

HD2

WGHT WHCR-FM WHTZ4

HD2

WHUD WICR2 WINS WJDM WKCR-FM

HD2 HD3

WKDM WKLV-FM WKRB WKTU4

HD2

WLIB WLTW

HD2

WMCA WMSC WNBM WNEW-FM

HD2 HD3

WNSH

HD2

WNSW WNYC WNYC-FM

HD2 HD3

WNYE WNYM WNYU-FM3 WNYZ-LP WOR1 WPAT WPAT-FM4

HD2

WPLJ

HD2 HD3

WPSC-FM WQBU-FM WQHT

HD2

WQXR-FM4

HD2

WQXW WSIA WSKQ-FM WSNR WSOU

HD2

WVIP

HD2 HD3 HD4

WVOX WWPR-FM

HD2

WWRL WWRU WWRV WXNY-FM

HD2 HD3

WXPK WYNE-LP WZRC

Internet

Pulse 87

Defunct

2XG WHN WJY (Hoboken, New Jersey) WJY (New York) WNBC WNBC-FM WNEW/1130 WYNY

NYC Metro Markets

Hudson Valley Long Island Middlesex-Somerset-Union Monmouth-Ocean Morristown Stamford-Norwalk

Other nearby radio markets Bridgeport Danbury New Haven Poughkeepsie Sussex Trenton

See also List of radio stations in New York

1 = Clear-channel stations with extended nighttime coverage. 2 = Part 15 station with notability. 3 = Stations share time on the frequency. 4 = Transmits from atop the Empire State Building.

v t e

NPR
NPR
member stations in the state of New York

WAMC stations

Albany WAMC (AM)/WAMC-FM Canajoharie WCAN Kingston WAMK Middletown WOSR Mount Kisco WWES Plattsburgh WCEL Stamford WANZ Ticonderoga WANC Utica WRUN-FM

WSKG stations

Binghamton WSKG Binghamton WSQX Corning WSQE Hornell WSQA Ithaca WSQG Oneonta WSQC

NCPR stations

Blue Mountain Lake WXLH Boonville WXLB Canton WSLU Cape Vincent WSLZ Gouverneur WSLG Malone WSLO North Creek WXLG Peru WXLU Saranac Lake WSLL Tupper Lake WXLS Watertown WSLJ

WXXI stations

Houghton WXXY-FM Rochester WXXI-FM Rochester WXXI (AM) Rochester WRUR

WNED stations

Buffalo WNED-FM Buffalo WBFO Jamestown WNJA Jamestown WUBJ Olean WOLN

WCNY stations

Syracuse WCNY Utica WUNY Watertown WJNY

WRVO stations

Oswego WRVO Syracuse WRVD Clayton WRVH Watertown WRVJ Utica WRVN Hamilton WRCU Cortland WSUC

Other stations

Brooklyn WNYE Fredonia WCVF Geneva WEOS Jeffersonville WJFF New York City
New York City
WFUV New York City
New York City
WNYC New York City
New York City
WNYC-FM Noyack WSUF Poughkeepsie WRHV Schenectady WMHT Schuyler Falls WOXR Southampton WPPB Southampton WRLI Syracuse WAER

See also List of NPR
NPR
stations

See also adult contemporary classic hits college country news/talk NPR oldies religious rock sports top 40 urban other radio st

.