A municipality in Kansas envisions community development particularly with Hispanic youth, under girded with special federal funds.
Retirement communities in California and Arizona have a built-in audience with particular information, education, and entertainment needs not served by local radio.
A Baptist church in Florida wants to serve the 10,000 Haitians in English, French, and Creole.
A Methodist church in Illinois wants to offer community discussion forums, local arts and cultural opportunities in the wake of the Decatur racial incident last year.
A San Diego coalition of community groups wants to affirm multiracial/multicultural/multilingual factors in its radio programming, communications skills training.
A Northern California community ravaged by floods each year wants to install a flood alert system.
The broadcast center at Haskell Indian Nation University is spreading the word to Native American communities about low power FM radio opportunities.
While New York City is virtually without frequencies for low power FM radio, human rights groups, particularly the LPFM Haitian Radio Collections wants to continue planning low power radio as a deterrent to racial tensions; a church in Bronxville is host to a Montessori School and an East Indian Congregation and wants to showcase local talent.
In Columbus, Ohio, a collaborative gathering of committed non-profit community and environmental groups want to take responsibility for segment programming, and are advocating low power radio with their congressional representatives.