This week, the VPR staff participated in two days of workshops on diversity. The sessions were led by Keith Woods, NPR's Vice President of Diversity in Programming and Operations, and Luis Clemens, editor of NPR's Code Switch project.
You brush your teeth. You’re kind to animals. And you support your public radio station. This Mother's Day, show your mom what a good kid she raised by saying thanks with a Lemon LuLu cake or a Vermont Artisan Coffee & Tea Package from VPR.
Order online or call 1-800-639-6391 by Friday, May 2. We’ll send you a great gift for Mom and you’ll get more of the news, music, and conversation you love.
We want to assure our supporters that VPR's online donation page is safe from the Heartbleed Bug, an online security vulnerability.
We use Blackbaud Payment Service, Blackbaud Merchant Services, and Netcommunity to process our membership payments. Last week our vendor assured us that all sites remain secure and your personal information has not been compromised.
Fall in the Mediterranean. It's a blend of gardens still in bloom, food markets overflowing with produce, pleasant weather, and lots of fun. Join VPR’s GardenJournal host, Charlie Nardozzi, on this VPR trip to explore the gardens and food of Barcelona, Spain and Provence, France September 16- 25, 2014.
VPR’s Senior Reporter and Special Projects Producer Steve Zind provided listeners with absorbing reporting from Iran in 2004, 2005 and 2009. This June he’ll be exploring the wonders of Morocco, and you can travel along with him!
We recently published our 2013 Annual Report, which includes financial information, photos, and a look at VPR's impact in the community, thanks to the help of loyal members and listeners like you. You can download VPR’s 2013 Annual Report here. Thanks so much for listening to and supporting VPR!
The annual cycle for the Dorothy Canfield Fisher Children’s book award begins in the spring, when the nominating committee releases the Master List of 30 titles. The books on the list are aimed at readers in grades four through eight. The committee aims to have something on the list for every reader in that age range – from novels to nonfiction picture books. To be eligible to vote for the winner, students must read at least five books on the list.