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Veterans Day Stories, S.C. Politics, Climate Change
What Works SC Awards, Lancaster Fatherhood Project
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Boeing 787 Dreamliner, Telehealth, SC State Marching Band
Kerry Tharp, Sea Turtles, SC National Guard
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Hurricane Irma and a Vietnam Veteran's Story
Great Educators in S.C.
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November 17, 2017
In 2002, Beryl Dakers interviewed artist Shepard Fairey for the series BEAT! (Aired Dec 18, 2002 on South Carolina ETV) when he did his Obey and Slay show at the Halsey Institute of Contemporary Art, College of Charleston. Obey was Fairey's exhibit. Slay was an exhibit by Anthony Dominguez.
Hulu just released a new documentary entitled OBEY GIANT about the art of Shepard Fairey.
November 16, 2017
We're all new tonight at 7:30 on @SCETV. A colorful new exhibit at the McKissick Museum and a profile of SC State's…
November 15, 2017
#SeaChange is happening now on South Carolina ETV! Join host Patrick McMillan of "Expeditions with Patrick McMillan" as he takes viewers from the sands of Hunting Island State Park to other communities along the coast, looking at immediate and long-term impacts and the efforts made to withstand nature’s onslaught.
Special thanks to our partners at South Carolina Aquarium, Ripley's Aquarium of Myrtle Beach, Allen University and MUSC Health-PICO.
Tune in to see interviews from Mayor Billy Keyserlingng of Beaufort, Victoria Smalls of the Gullah/Geechee Cultural Heritage Corridor, Dr. Paul T. Gayes, professor at Burroughs and Chapin Center for Marine and Wetland Studies in to see interviews from Mayor Billy Keyserling of Beaufort, Victoria Smalls of the Gullah/Geechee Cultural Heritage Corridor , Dr. Paul T. Gayes, professor at Burroughs and Chapin Center for Marine and Wetland Studies, Dr. Matthew Gilligan of Savannah State University, Dr. Jeffrey Payne of NOAA Digital Coast, Congressman Mark Sanford, Jackie Jackson, director of Special Projects for Garden City, Georgia, Dana Beach, Executive Director of the Coastal Conservation League, and many more.
Don't forget, tonight is the premiere of South Carolina ETV's #SeaChange at 7 p.m. Tune in to learn what the southeastern United States can expect in impacts from climate change and sea level rise.
"The greater Grand Strand area is quite vulnerable to what's going to happen with climate change." remarks The Hono…
Anyone who has paid attention to the news in the last two decades has become familiar with the phrase "climate change." A topic of political and cultural discussion, individuals across the world have had to consider what effects climate change could have on the planet. But what can the southeastern United States expect in impacts? #SeaChange
The SCETV Special Sea Change looks at the current issues facing the Grand Strand, the area on the East Coast of South Carolina from Little River to Georgetown, and what communities in this region can expect and must do, as sea levels continue to rise. Tune in to SCETV tonight at 7 pm, or again Sunday at 4 pm and Monday at 8 pm on the SC Channel to learn more.
November 14, 2017
Are you aware of the great work scientists and academics are doing to combine climate science and virtual reality? These efforts attempt to bridge the distance between climate change issues and the average citizen, placing them into acidifying oceans, dying reefs or at the heart of deforestation. #SeaChange
Tune in to the premiere of Sea Change on SCETV, Wednesday at 7:00 p.m., to learn how communities along the southeastern coast are identifying and combatting sea level rise.
The southeastern coast of the United States is an area known for sugar white beaches and warm ocean waters; a home to many in more ways than one. In recent times this area has proven to be vulnerable as weather events and rising sea levels continue to rock the coastline. As lands that claim homes and businesses deteriorate, and local ecosystems hang in the balance, coastal communities are left asking, "What must we do now?"
Sea Change premieres on SCETV Nov. 15 at 7:00 p.m. Narrator Patrick McMillan takes viewers from the sands of Hunting Island State Park to other communities along the coast, looking at immediate and long-term impacts and the efforts made to withstand nature’s onslaught. #SeaChange
Thank you to our partners at South Carolina Aquarium, Ripley's Aquarium of Myrtle Beach, Allen University and MUSC Health-PICO
The SCETV Special Sea Change looks at the current issues facing coastal Georgia, particularly Savannah and Tybee Island, and what these communities can expect and must do, as sea levels continue to rise.
"The issues of climate change are huge. Not only are they huge, but they are complex," explains Mildred McClain, Ed.D., of Citizens for Environmental Justice.
"We have to localize it because if you keep it in its comprehensive, big framework, folks will be overwhelmed and feel as though, 'I can't do anything about that.' But everybody can do something about reducing the carbon footprint, and preparing people to deal with the reality of climate change, which is already with us.” #SeaChange
To see the complete program, tune in to Sea Change on SCETV for the premiere, Nov. 15 at 7:00 p.m.
RT @GavinJackson: VIDEO: Full remarks by S.C. Gov. Henry McMaster on his faith in Dept. of Public Safety chief Leroy Smith. …
November 13, 2017
RT @scegnews: It’s American Education Week & we’re proud to support K-12 education programs like @CockyReads. The early literacy program ha…
November 11, 2017
We thank all veterans for their service today and everyday. Happy Veterans Day!
Happy Veterans Day and thank you for your service. See all our military stories -
November 10, 2017
RT @cjbsc: And from the cool—in every sense of the word—Kennedy Greenhouse Studio of @UofSC_SJMC where we warm to topics of importance to S…
The U.N. Climate Change Conference is meeting in Germany this week, and we bring the discussion of weather and global warming to "This Week in SC." Beaufort Mayor Billy Keyserling and USC Professor Lori Ziolkowski give their take. Tonight at 7:30.
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