The Source

Monday - Thursday from 3-4 p.m. on KSTX

The Source is a daily, one-hour call-in talk program that gives listeners in San Antonio the opportunity to call and connect with our in-studio guests and city-wide audience.

The Source seeks to give life, context and breadth to the events and issues affecting San Antonio by bringing newsmakers and experts to the public, and highlighting the people being affected by the news of the day.

Tune in to The Source for insightful discussion and analysis on topics that matter to residents of the Alamo City.

Support for The Source comes from contributors to the Community Engagement Fund, including The Gladys and Ralph Lazarus Foundation.

Contribute to the conversation:

Got an idea for a show or want to suggest a must read? CLICK HERE 

Be sure to note if you have extensive experience or expertise on a particular show topic and include your phone number as we may call you for more information on your comment or story.

wikicommons | http://bit.ly/29VDZLE / cc

Dozens murdered - maybe many many more - including children. One child axed into pieces in front of parents.

wikicommons

Day two of the Republican National Convention in Cleveland tonight and if you want to see the 155 Texas delegates you are going to have to squint. The solidly red state doesn't get courted like the states on the fence, so it is to the nosebleeds with them. 

What influence will Texas have at the convention, after a Texan-filled primary that played not We Are the Champions, but Another One Bites the Dust.

Guest:

Ross Ramsey, executive editor of the Texas Tribune

Ryan Loyd / TPR News

The attempted coup in Turkey,  officers shoots an African-American man and three police officers gunned down in Baton Rouge. All three events featured extreme violence and all were caught on camera and put online for public consumption.

It seems we can't get away from wall to wall coverage or online videos of extreme violence, but what is the impact of this constant coverage to individuals watching? Guest:
 

  • Mary McNaughton-Cassill, professor of Psychology at the University of Texas San Antonio

Pages