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Sabrina Garone

Host/Producer After All Things

Sabrina is host and producer of WSHU’s daily podcast After All Things. She also produces the climate podcast Higher Ground and other long-form news and music programs at the station. Sabrina spent two years as a WSHU fellow, working as a reporter and assisting with production of The Full Story. Sabrina is an alumna of Sacred Heart University, and a proud Long Islander.

  • Long Island Congressman Nick LaLota wants the cap on SALT deductions lifted. Senator Blumenthal will lead a senate hearing with Boeing next week. Shinnecock kelp farmers protest a Suffolk aquaculture program. ECSU joins a growing list of Connecticut schools pushing their enrollment deadlines. And how COVID-related shortages are still impacting the military.
  • Connecticut Democrats say corporate profits are responsible for inflated food prices. A New York bill would let faith-based facilities build multi-family units on their properties. Connecticut police have a new plan to prevent crashes on Route 8. And environmental advocates oppose the expansion of a Connecticut gas compression site.
  • Long Island waterways have shown an increase in algal blooms over the last year. Childcare workers rally for equitable wages in Bridgeport. Absenteeism continues to be a problem in Connecticut schools. And a classic novel set in our region turns 99 this year.
  • UConn men’s basketball wins the NCAA championship for the second year in a row. Connecticut’s secretary of the state hopes more young people will volunteer as poll workers this Election Day. A group of Nassau residents protest an executive order to recruit special deputies. And what was it like to see the solar eclipse in the path of totality?
  • Protestors rallied in Mineola to oppose an executive order recruiting special deputies. Nassau County Executive Bruce Blakeman wants to create a volunteer reserve that can be deployed in emergencies.
  • A solar eclipse viewing event at the SHU Discovery Science Center in Bridgeport drew a huge crowd! Connecticut lawmakers are confident their environmental agenda will pass this year. Brookhaven urges New York lawmakers to support an expansion of freight rail. Officials warn residents to be vigilant this tick season. And a prolonged purchase of three Connecticut hospitals raises questions about a certificate of need law.
  • A 4.8 magnitude earthquake shook our region this morning. UConn pushes its enrollment deadline due to issues with FAFSA. New York’s AG can take legal action against Nassau over a ban on transgender women in women's sports. Heavy rain and wind this week pummeled Long Island’s south shore beaches. And what should you do if you come across a wild animal in need?
  • Our region will be out of the path of totality for Monday's solar eclipse, but Connecticut will see about 90% coverage. WSHU's Sabrina Garone spoke to Elliot Severn, the planetarium and technology director at SHU Discovery Science Center and Planetarium, about this once-in-a-generation event.
  • Connecticut officials are concerned about the impact of social media on mental health. A grand jury could not recommend criminal charges for CPS workers in the case of Thomas Valva. Arts and culture advocates in Connecticut ask for a bump in funding. And a former GOP lawmaker wins a key approval for Connecticut's next Republican auditor.
  • New, potentially toxic chemicals have been discovered in Bethpage. The release of a report on a Suffolk ransomware attack has been delayed. Connecticut’s state comptroller calls for more oversight of the disability pension system. And what are your plans for Monday’s solar eclipse?