FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
About a dozen people are among the last standing in a competition against modern technology. They don't know who won the Super Bowl and they're trying to go as long as possible without finding out.
We have the latest on the Olympic Games in South Korea.
Pennsylvania Republicans have unveiled a new map for congressional districts after a court order.
Wages are up but stocks are on a roller coaster. NPR's Scott Simon talks with former Obama administration economist Jason Furman.
Fifty years ago this week, three people were killed and more than 20 wounded during a demonstration against racial segregation in Orangeburg, S.C.
John Kelly, the White House chief of staff, the man who was meant to bring calm to the stormy seas of the Trump White House — has found himself at the center of the Rob Porter scandal.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to Rep. Jackie Speier of California, a member of the House Intelligence Committee, about a classified Democratic memo on FBI surveillance.
Michael Korda's new book Catnip: A Love Story collects the doodles that he created based on his wife's cats in order to comfort her during her battle with a malignant brain tumor.
(Image credit: Michael Korda/Countryman Press)
Ten years ago, black Lab mix Abby ran away from home. Now, she's been reunited with her owner Debra Suierveld, who tells NPR's Scott Simon that Abby has fit right back in with the family.
(Image credit: Image by Debra Suierveld)
The playwright and activist behind The Vagina Monologues stars in the new one-woman show In The Body Of The World, which explores her efforts to empower women in Africa amid her own health struggles.
(Image credit: Joan Marcus/Courtesy of the artist)
NPR's Scott Simon talks with author Katie Roiphe about her essay on the #MeToo movement in this month's Harper's Magazine. It's called "The Other Whisper Network."
The new budget will likely lower the cost of expensive prescription drugs for Medicare patients. Elisabeth Rosenthal of Kaiser Health News talks with NPR's Scott Simon.
A year after graduate students at Columbia University formed a union, the administration refuses to bargain with them. Julie Kushner of the United Auto Workers talks with NPR's Scott Simon.
The ease of AI-assisted face-swapping apps lets users apply the technology to an eerie new trend: pasting the faces of celebrities onto actors in pornographic videos. And the law can't keep up.
(Image credit: RobinOlimb/Getty Images)
One of the difficult aspects of getting humans to Mars is the need to bring food. Researchers are experimenting with a way to make edible "microbial goo" with help from human waste.
(Image credit: Chris Jackson/Getty Images)
NPR's Scott Simon talks with commentator Murray Horwitz about the life and accomplishments of groundbreaking actress and director Ida Lupino. Lupino would have turned 100 this Sunday.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Howard Bryant of ESPN about what's happening in the world of sports — including Sunday's Super Bowl between the New England Patriots and the Philadelphia Eagles.
The House released a controversial memo about the FBI's Russia probe. Scott Simon talks with John Dean, former counsel to Richard Nixon who became the star witness in the Watergate investigation.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Rep. Jim Banks, Republican of Indiana, about why he supported the release of a controversial memo written by GOP staff members of the House Intelligence Committee.
After a series of record increases, the stock market took a serious tumble this week. The main cause appears to be new worries about inflation.