FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
Rachel Weisz and Rachel McAdams play childhood friends who become lovers in the new movie Disobedience. NPR's Scott Simon talks with them about the film and their lives before acting.
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Bro Krift of the Montgomery Advertiser about its editorial board's recent apology to its readers for the newspaper's past coverage of lynchings.
The dramatic social changes being ordered from the top-down in Saudi Arabia — like allowing music in public or letting women drive — have some Saudis excited but others nervous and confused.
People fleeing the chaos in Venezuela have been congregating in camps along the Colombia-Venezuela border. NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Geoff Ramsey of Washington Office on Latin America.
People who receive federal housing subsidies might be required to pay more of their rent. NPR's Scott Simon talks with Tracy Jones of Atlanta's Housing Authority for her reaction.
The two Korean leaders met yesterday for a summit that yielded a historic joint agreement. It sets the stage for a summit between the U.S. and North Korea.
With five decades in show business, blues musician Marcia Ball talks about her latest album Shine Bright and the perks of life on the road.
(Image credit: Mary Bruton/Courtesy of the artist )
Duke University has decided to stop honoring roommate requests made by incoming freshmen — returning the procedure largely to chance. Vice President for Student Affairs Larry Moneta tells NPR why.
(Image credit: Duke University Archives)
NPR's Scott Simon reflects a string of recent — and suspicious — deaths of Russian journalists and dissidents.
NPR's Scott Simon talks sports with ESPN's Howard Bryant. They'll cover the surprises of the NBA playoffs so far and the historically hot start by baseball's Boston Red Sox.
Worries have increased since Facebook's CEO testified on Capitol Hill. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Om Malik, a partner at a capital firm in Silicon Valley, about what it means for the tech industry.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Vanity Fair contributing editor Bethany McLean about the $1 billion fine that Wells Fargo will have to pay for overcharging its customers on home and auto loans.
NPR's Scott Simon speaks to Tamer El-Ghobashy, Baghdad bureau chief of The Washington Post about the city of Raqqa, which is still in a state of destruction.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to Rich Lowry, editor of the National Review, about his take on former FBI Director James Comey's publicity blitz. Comey's new book is called, A Higher Loyalty.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to David Kang, a professor at the University of Southern California, about North Korea's announcement that it will shut down its nuclear test site and suspend missile tests.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to Laura Veirs of Portland, Ore., about her new album, The Lookout. She says it addresses the fleeting beauty of life in a chaotic post-election America.
The new book Blackfish City tells of a near future that's both dystopian and utopian all at once. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Sam J. Miller about his story and about the influence of his father.
NPR's Scott Simon pays his respects to Carl Kasell. The beloved NPR newscaster and "public radio ambassador" died earlier this week. He was 84.
Each spring, a few lucky Maine fishermen have the chance to make a lot of money catching baby eels, known as elvers, to sell to eel farms in Asia. This year, the prices are some of the highest ever.
Alaska has a sexual assault rate 3 times the national average and a child sex assault rate 6 times. NPR's Scott Simon discusses that with Alexander Hirsch of the University of Alaska at Fairbanks.