ON AIR NOW

LISTEN NOW

Weather

clear-night
51°
Sunny
H 73° L 48°
  • clear-night
    51°
    Current Conditions
    Sunny. H 73° L 48°
  • clear-day
    61°
    Afternoon
    Sunny. H 73° L 48°
  • clear-night
    56°
    Evening
    Clear. H 64° L 39°
LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg news on demand

00:00 | 00:00

LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg traffic on demand

00:00 | 00:00

LISTEN
PAUSE
ERROR

Krmg weather on demand

00:00 | 00:00

The page could not be found

We're sorry, the page you requested could not be found. It is possible that the address is incorrect, or that the page no longer exists.

To look further, you can enter a search term in the box below:

404-broken-radio
  • The U.S. Air Force is planning to put its nuclear bombers on 24-hour alert for the first time since the Cold War. Newsweek says the order hasn't been given yet, but Air Force Chief of Staff David Goldfein thinks it could be. He cites the current tensions with North Korea. Also, on Friday, President Trump signed an executive order that would bring 1,000 Air Force pilots out of retirement if need be. President George H.W. Bush ended the 24-hour alert in 1991 at the end of the Cold War. One expert notes it's a costly practice to keep the bombers on standby all the time. You can read more about the story here.
  • The owner of a tornado shelter manufacturing company pleaded no contest to six counts of embezzlement and one count of having a pattern of criminal offenses. Oklahoma Attorney General Mike Hunter announced Monday that William Stephens will have to pay more than $101,000 in restitution to customers who paid for the structures his company never installed. Hunter's office started an investigation after it received multiple complaints by customers who claimed they paid Stephens partially or in full. Investigators say when work wasn't completed and victims tried to contact the company, Stephens would give excuses and eventually stopped responding to the complaints. Stephens was also given a five-year deferred sentence.
  • Giving some of the first public details about a firefight in the African nation of Niger that resulted in the deaths of four U.S. soldiers earlier this month, Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. Joseph Dunford said on Monday that a full military investigation which is underway into the incident will hopefully provide more detailed answers on what happened. “I think first and foremost in this particular case, we owe the families as much information as we can find out, about what happened,” the General said. Gen. Dunford said the American soldiers werer part of a regular October 4 patrol, but suddenly found themselves in a firefight with attackers who have pledged their support for the Islamic State. “They did not expect resistance on this particular patrol,” Dunford said. “Again, what happened will be the subject of the investigation. Dunford: US troops did not expect resistance on the patrol and were faced with small arms, rockets and machine guns https://t.co/m6sceXu0ux — CNN Politics (@CNNPolitics) October 23, 2017 The general said the current rules of engagement for U.S. forces in Niger are that they go out on patrols with friendly forces only “when the chances of enemy contact are unlikely.” “They were equipped with machine guns and small arms,” Dunford said, adding that the attack on the American and Niger force was done with small arms, machine guns and rocket propelled grenades. The General said five Niger soldiers were killed in the same incident, as he vowed to get all of the details of what happened, and deliver those facts not only to the Congress – but to the families of the soldiers as well. 'We owe the families as much information as we can find out about what happened,' Gen. Dunford says of Niger ambush https://t.co/sqHcGHa6J8 pic.twitter.com/uMFK5880mi — CBS News (@CBSNews) October 23, 2017 After a week of increasingly acidic exchanges between the the family of one soldier who died in the event and top officials at the White House – including the President – Gen. Dunford’s tone was decidedly more measured, as he repeatedly told reporters that questions about the details of the firefight were entirely ‘fair.’
  • Amazon customers in Florida got a surprise when they opened the package that arrived on their doorstep. They ordered four plastic storage bins, but the containers came with 65 pounds of marijuana. “We love Amazon and do a lot of shopping on Amazon,” the customer told WFTV, who asked not to be identified for safety reasons. Photos: Couple get weed delivered with Amazon order When she and her fiancé needed to put some things in storage, they placed an order for 27-gallon storage totes. But when they arrived to their Orlando home, the couple knew something didn't feel right. 'They were extremely heavy, heavier than you would think from ordering four empty bins,” she said. >> Read more trending news  The marijuana was in boxes inside the totes and as soon as they opened the boxes, they were hit with a strong odor. 'When the first officer got here, she was in disbelief,” the customer said. Police seized the drugs and launched an investigation. It had been shipped by Amazon’s Warehouse Deals via UPS from a facility in Massachusetts. 'We were still pretty fearful our home would be broken into, and we didn't sleep there for a few days,” the customer said. The couple said that after going back and forth with Amazon mostly by email for more than a month, they never spoke to a supervisor. They eventually received an email giving them a $150 gift card with the message, 'I am unable to do anything else at this time.' The customers said what they wanted was an apology and an explanation about how this could happen. 'There was no concern for a customer's safety. I mean, this could have turned into a worst-case scenario,' one of the customers told WFTV. Orlando police said there have been no arrests, but they are still actively investigating the case. Amazon sent a statement saying its customer service team worked directly with the customer to address concerns and will work with law enforcement officials to investigate the case.
  • Trial is set to begin this week for a Mexican man who set off a national immigration debate after he shot and killed a woman on a popular San Francisco pier.  Jose Ines Garcia Zarate, 54, acknowledges shooting Kate Steinle in the back while she was walking with her father on the downtown pier July 1, 2015.  But Zarate said the shooting was accidental. He said he was handling a handgun he found wrapped in a T-shirt under a bench on the pier when it accidentally fired. The handgun belonged to a Bureau of Land Management ranger who reported that it was stolen from his parked car in San Francisco a week before Steinle was shot.  The San Francisco district attorney’s office has charged Zarate with second-degree murder, which could result in a maximum sentence of 15 years to life in prison. Assistant District Attorney Diana Garcia declined to comment.  Zarate’s attorney Matt Gonzalez said his client didn’t realize the bundle he picked up contained a firearm, and it went off as he unwrapped the T-shirt.   “He didn’t know it was a gun when it fired,” Gonzalez said. “It all happens in a span of three seconds.” Prosecutors charge otherwise, alleging Zarate recklessly pointed the gun at people on the pier.   The suspect originally went by the name Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez when he was arrested. But his lawyer Matt Gonzalez said he now prefers to be called by his birth name of Zarate.