FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
Sports announcer Keith Jackson, most famous for calling college football games, has died at the age of 89.
Being an officer of the court doesn't mean you won't be a victim of a crime. One of the candidates running for the office of attorney general in Illinois was robbed at gunpoint.
North and South Korea are discussing details of the North's participation in the Winter Olympics.
President Trump's suggestion that some countries produce more desirable immigrants than others echoes thinking popular nearly 100 years ago, when visas were allocated on the basis of national origin.
A record number of House Republicans are retiring. History shows that after a new president wins, his party doesn't fare well in the next midterms. President Trump also has low approval ratings.
Sen. Ron Wyden, Democrat of Oregon, is a member of the Senate Intelligence Committee. NPR's Scott Simon asks him about the latest on the committee's investigation into Russian election interference.
Rescue teams in Southern California continue to search for those missing in the massive mudslides in coastal Montecito.
Kentucky is the first state to require Medicaid recipients to work or get job training in order to qualify for aid. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Gov. Matt Bevin about the new requirements.
University of California President Janet Napolitano talks with NPR's Scott Simon about her involvement in a lawsuit against the Trump administration over the DACA program.
Record producer Joe Boyd recorded his new album with a group of southern Albanian singers and musicians. It's a record of polyphonic Albanian music that reminds him of his rock 'n' roll youth.
For 50 years, an American economics professor collected dissident art from the Soviet Union. The abstract art pieces, considered nonconformist by the Soviets, have been donated to Rutgers University.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Alexis Madrigal of The Atlantic about how e-commerce tools are making it easier for entrepreneurs to make money without ever touching the products they advertise.
Puerto Rico Gov. Ricardo Rosselló is holding a town meeting with his constituents who are now living in Kissimmee, Fla. Rosselló says they are a powerful voting bloc that can help out Puerto Rico.
Lara Bazelon writes in Slate that prosecutors who won't admit mistakes are 'innocence deniers." She tells NPR's Scott Simon why she thinks some prosecutors actively work against justice.
Eight years ago, Wayne County prosecutor Kym Worthy made processing untested rape kits a priority. She tells NPR's Scott Simon her office has discovered more than 800 serial rapists in the process.
President Trump's reported use of vulgar language this week at a bipartisan meeting on immigration has upended those talks and raised the threat of a government shutdown.
In an appearance with GOP congressional leaders at Camp David, President Trump addressed topics ranging from his own mental health to his legislative accomplishments.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to Peter Smerdon of the United Nations World Food Programme about the organization's funding shortages that are making it harder to feed refugees.
Christopher Marley sees beauty in dead things: snakes, octopuses, bugs. Other people do too — his work sells in high-end shops and has been shown in art and natural history museums.
Cleveland Browns fans are "celebrating" their team's winless 0-16 season today with a "Perfect Season Parade."