Radio 101

  • Zach, Jim and Wes
    Zach Dunn
    10:32pm May 12, 2019
    Student Journalists Student Journalists

    Everything Was Different But He Was The Same

    There are some universal truths when you are a kid: Horsing around is fun, you can stay up late with no consequences, and candy ... well, candy is king. But for kids diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, the story is different. They need to pay attention to what they eat and what they do because the wrong choice could be fatal. Radio 101 student, Zach Dunn, looks into how this disease changed his relationship with his best friend.

  • 4:31pm Apr 26, 2019
    Student Journalists Student Journalists

    A Very Real Life Market For Fictional Items

    You'd probably be pretty upset if you get your credit card statement and realize that your child has spent hundreds of dollars on clothing without your knowledge...

    Now, what if I told you that those clothes and accessories aren't even for them but instead they're for fictional characters from video games? Yeah, that's happening. To find out more we went to the source - Radio 101 student Mack Hanna talked with middle schoolers about their in-game spending habits.

  • Samiya Arrington
    1:58pm Mar 15, 2019
    Student Journalists Student Journalists

    A Fatherless Void

    According to the latest data from the U.S. Census Bureau, one in four children under the age of 18 are being raised by single mothers.

    For younger kids, understanding why their family structure is different than their classmates or friends can be particularly challenging.

    Radio 101 student Samiya Arrington shares her experience growing up without her father.

  • WSFC School Buses
    Keri Brown
    4:30pm Jan 25, 2019
    Student Journalists Student Journalists

    Where's My Bus?

    Over 35,800 students in the WInston-Salem / Forsyth County school

  • Olivia Boone with her mom and sister
    Olivia Boone
    3:58pm Jun 15, 2018
    Student Journalists Student Journalists

    Now I Understand

    Olivia Boone had a normal childhood—or so she thought—until she le