There is no parallel for this election in 2020, get past the headlines, go deeper into topics. You can count on WSKG to be there every step of the way.
Join WSKG staff for exciting events! Click each article for event specifics.
WSKG enjoys sharing all sorts of recipes with you!
Join Chef Marcus Samuelsson on an inspiring journey across the U.S. to explore and celebrate the wide-ranging diversity of immigrant traditions and cuisine woven into American food and culture.
WSKG TV proudly produces original documentaries that archive the history, culture and issues of primary importance to our community. From Flood of ’35 and Watson to Cornell: Birth of the American University and Johnson, our programs cover the breadth and depth of our 21-county coverage area through high-level production quality and intensely researched storytelling.
The Brew Beats concert series is a music show that follows the roads that connect Upstate New York’s dynamic and growing breweries and cideries. It turns the spotlight on the story of the people behind these industries while also showcasing the region’s rich musical traditions.
Funding provided by the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature, and the New York State Regional Economic Development Commission.
“We heard from two groups of listeners. Some wanted to hear more jazz, and others wanted us to air our weekday symphonies at a later time.”
NBR series to cease production
This series explores the complexity of Maize—or “corn”— which has a history dating back to the beginning of agriculture, and today is used for everything from livestock feed and human consumption, to the production of starch, sweeteners, corn oil, beverage and industrial alcohol, fuel ethanol, and plastics.
Maize is grown on every continent save Antarctica, and is the most widely grown grain in the world. Maize is also one of the most genetically diverse crops, allowing for selection from an incredible array of grain qualities and environmental adaptations.
Scientists at Cornell University are studying the diversity of maize, trying to connect two things: phenotype and genotype. This series explores these concepts and more, come walk through a maize field with us.
This project is in collaboration with the Paleontological Research Institution and is funded by the National Science Foundation Plant Genome Research Program, Award 1238014: “The Biology of Rare Alleles in Maize and Its Wild Relatives.”