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Independent Media Must Stay Strong!


Local public stations like KZYX are unique because our daily programming is tailored to the communities we serve. We have the means to build bridges between those communities no matter how far apart they may be.

                  KZYX exists because of you. In these uncertain times, our mission to keep our listeners informed, entertained, and connected is more critical than ever. As the year draws to a close, please consider making a tax-deductible contribution to the station you rely on for updates of all kinds – local, regional, national, and international.

                  This December, we’re trying something new to complement our traditional year-end outreach. KZYX is taking part in a nationwide fundraising effort, sponsored by the National Federation of Community Broadcasters, a network of small stations like ours, dedicated to supporting each other’s efforts to keep independent media strong. Called “GiveBig to MyStation”, the campaign is a 48-hour event for local public stations across the nation on December 29th and 30th. Your donation comes directly to KZYX, but by adding your voice to this effort, you are encouraging the work of community stations like ours all over the country. You can learn more about it by visiting the GiveBig to MyStation website.

                  Whether you send in your donation today, in the enclosed envelope, or or donate through the GiveBig to MyStation campaign, your contribution is critical to the survival of a rare and precious resource - independent media - right here in Mendocino County. Thanks for doing what you can!


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* * * * * FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE * * * * * 

"All About Money", with host, John Sakowicz, returns to KZYX on Friday morning at 9 AM, Pacific Time, with a special edition show about the crisis in the Ukraine. The Ukraine is going bankrupt. It's an economic crisis, as well as a political crisis. On Friday's show, we'll bring real critical analysis from two top guests to exploding myths and outline solutions. 

Our guests are Katrina Vanden Heuvel with Francis Boyle and Greg Mello. 

Or broadcasts are held live in the Counties of Mendocino, Lake, Humboldt, and Sonoma in northern California at 88.1, 90.7, and 91.5 FM.

We also stream live from the web at


Katrina vanden Heuvel is editor, publisher, and part owner of The Nation and just wrote the piece " The Ukraine crisis calls for less bluster, more common sense " in the Washington Post . She has been the magazine's editor since 1995. She is a frequent guest on numerous television programs. Vanden Heuvel is a leading voice among liberals and progressives . She is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.




Boyle is a professor at the University of Illinois College of Law. His books include Foundations of World Order (Duke University Press: 1999). He said today: "John Kerry is claiming to stand for international law and invokes the 1994 Budapest Agreement. Of course the U.S. has repeatedly violated international law, with the Iraq invasion (which Kerry voted for) and numerous other instances. But even in this case, if you examine the Victoria Nuland [assistant secretary of state] tape, it's clear that the U.S. was plotting a coup in the Ukraine and a coup is what happened. So Russia is only the second country guilty of violating Ukrainian sovereignty and the Budapest Agreement in response to the previous violations by the Obama administration.” 



    Mello is executive director of the Los Alamos Study Group, which just released the statement: "President Requests Unprecedented Spending on Nuclear Weapons Maintenance, Design, Production." They report: "The Department of Energy budget request (FY2015) includes a requested $8.315 billion for nuclear 'weapons activities' in the National Nuclear Security Administration, a semi-autonomous component of DOE. ... This is a 7 percent increase from the current year. The request is far higher, in constant dollars, than the $8.13 billion spent in 1985 for comparable work at the height of President Ronald Reagan’s surge in nuclear weapons spending, which was also the highest point of the Cold War."

    Mello said today: "The U.S. and other nuclear powers are supposed to be getting rid of their nuclear weapons. That's their obligation under the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty. But the U.S. is modernizing its nuclear weapons -- both warheads and delivery systems. A lot of this work isn't necessary to simply maintain the warheads until their retirement. It's to keep them forever, improve and replace them, and make sure the factories are in place to make more of them.  

    "As the current conflict in Ukraine illustrates, the world can't depend on transient 'good feelings' between countries to avoid confrontations, which could lead to nuclear crises. Situations can arise and confusions can occur. Rhetoric can trap leaders into actions they wouldn't normally choose. And the number of potential causes of serious inter-state conflict is growing. Access to scarce resources of all kinds is a growing problem, including basic necessities including oil, natural gas, water, and food. So the nuclear powers need to get serious about making good on their promises to get rid of their nuclear weapons -- before the next crisis.

     "In President Obama's budget there are actually some reductions in the number of modernization programs, and there are delays -- for example, the cruise missile warhead has been delayed three years, so wiser heads may hopefully prevail on that, and not build it. But there's a real spike in overall spending. 

    "In addition to having big modernization ambitions, the rising budgets are partly because there are incredible inefficiencies in the warhead business. Contractors have been very successful at larding up their operations over the years, basically finding ways to spend what pork-barrel politicians could get for them. Former Sen. Pete Domenici is an example of someone who never saw a nuclear dollar he didn't like. Today, there are thousands of mid-level PhDs making more than federal cabinet secretaries and top generals and admirals -- far more than typical civil servants. The privatization fad that started in the 1980s and, in the warhead complex, took another big step under G.W. Bush, and has led to taxpayers being on the hook far more than they should be for NNSA programs. Taxpayers even contribute cold cash into the cushy pension plans of rich contractors like Bechtel, to the tune of hundreds of millions each year, under loose contracts written to obscure accountability and deliver cash and intellectual property to the corporations involved." 


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Community Advisory Board to Meet in Ukiah

 The KZYX Community Advisory Board will hold its next meeting on Wednesday, December 7th at the Ukiah Library, 105 No Main St, from 6 – 8 pm.

The CAB is composed of independent station members who are neither station staff nor Board members. Its purpose is to provide feedback to the station's Board of Directors, review the station's programming goals, make non-binding recommendations, and to advise the Board of Directors on how the station can best serve the communities of our area. Meetings of the Community Advisory Board are open to the public, and time is allotted for public comment.

Get The KZYX App For Your iPhone

Go to the Apple App Store on your iPhone or iPad and search for KZYX.  The app is free of charge.  It's a great way to get the live stream, the KZYX Jukebox, this website and to make a donation.  Follow this link for a preview and easy access to the download.  Or if you want to type it out here is the URL:

KZYX Phone Numbers

Business office 707-895-2324

Philo studio 707-895-2448

Willits studio 707-456-9991

Mendocino studio 707-937-5103

KZYX Underwriting

KZYX doesn’t play commercials but we do have underwriting, which is very different from advertising. It is a great way to support KZYX and in exchange we will let our listeners know what goods and services your organization offers.

For questions about underwriting on KZYX, call (707) 895-2324 or email uw [at] kzyx [dot] org

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