The radio emission from supernovae (SNe) is nonthermal synchrotron radiation of high brightness temperature, with a “turn-on” delay at longer wavelengths, power-law decline after maximum with index β, and spectral index α asymptotically decreasing with time to a final, optically thin value. Radio supernovae (RSNe) are best described by the Chevalier (1982) “mini-shell” model, with modifications by Weiler et al. (1990). RSNe observations provide a valuable probe of the SN circumstellar environment and constraints on progenitor masses. We present a progress report on a number of recent RSNe, as well as on new behavior from RSNe 1979C and 1980K, and on RSNe as potential distance indicators. In particular, we present updated radio light curves for SN 1993J in M81.