For links to radio and TV station websites, see the individual language link collections. A worldwide collection of radio stations can be found here: TuneIn. However, this requires more advanced listening skills.
Watch movies, ideally without subtitles. If you need subtitles, then preferably in the learning language. You can borrow DVDs in the media library.
Choose a text no longer than one printed page that offers enough linguistic complexity. First, skim the text to grasp what the content is about. Then read every sentence carefully in more detail and try to understand the content as precisely as possible. You can combine this with more intensive language work, namely:
Look up every unknown or unclear word, at least in a bilingual, but if possible in a monolingual dictionary. Check there how the word is pronounced, what meaning in the text fits best, other meanings of the word and in what grammatical constructions or fixed phrases the word occurs. Write down what you find in a vocabulary index.
Check the grammatical structure of the sentence, if necessary with the help of a grammar textbook especially if it is unclear to you. Write down what you find in a grammar notebook.
Check the linguistic means with which the text is structured, for example by logical or chronological connectors such as on the one hand - on the other hand, first - then - finally etc. Also pay attention to formulas that emphasize, weaken, introduce, summarize or comment on something. Write down what you find in your vocabulary notebook.
There are language learning magazines in the media center and literature in various target languages is available in the library.