FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
French President Emmanuel Macron has been accused of betraying French humanistic values with his proposed crackdown on migrants, with even some members of his own political party expressing concerns.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to Jung Pak at the Brookings Institution's Center for East Asia Policy Studies about North Korea's military and diplomatic goals ahead of the Winter Olympics in South Korea.
NPR's Scott Simon speaks to Rep. Matt Gaetz, Republican of Florida, about recent reports that President Trump wanted to fire special counsel Robert Mueller in June 2017.
At Silver Stars Gymnastics in Silver Spring, Md., parents say they won't let the stories of sexual abuse by a prominent doctor ruin the sport for their kids.
(Image credit: Courtesy of Lowrey Redmond)
Fear of disease has kept dozens of bison penned in Yellowstone National Park, until they were discovered to have been released through a cut fence.
Congress is in session, hours after government funding lapsed and a partial shutdown was triggered. An unreachable compromise on immigration continues to be the main hurdle as talks resume.
The Democrats are betting that voters will blame President Trump for the government shutdown. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Democratic pollster Geoff Garin about his party's strategy.
The government shutdown will affect some historic sites. We have an update on what will close and what should be open.
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with ESPN journalist Howard Bryant about the emotional testimonies against the former doctor of the USA Gymnastics team. How did the abuse remain hidden for decades?
Last year, Albert Kiecke came to D.C. to celebrate President Trump's inauguration. His friend Becky Dinsmore came to protest. NPR's Scott Simon talks with them about their friendship and politics.
Demonstrators are marking the first anniversary of the Women's March this weekend. Marchers are gathering in New York City.
What does the federal government shutdown mean for Americans? The mail will still be delivered but some national attractions could be impacted.
We talk about what preceded the decision to shut down the government and what happens next.
Democrats and Republicans are blaming each other for the government shutdown. NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Sen. Chris Van Hollen, a Democrat from Maryland.
When singer-songwriter MILCK performed at the Women's March last year, her song, "Quiet," went viral. Some called it the anthem of a new movement. She talks about her new EP, This Is Not The End.
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Roger McNamee, a former mentor to Mark Zuckerberg and an early investor in Facebook. He believes the company threatens democracy because it has helped spread fake news.
Cleanup continues in Montecito, Calif., but it's not easy. An emergency order will let Santa Barbara County deposit some of the mud onto local beaches — even as they warn people to stay away.
Jose Mares came to the United States from Mexico when he was 8 years old. Last year, he was deported. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Mares about what it's like to be sent back to a country he barely knew.
Now out of prison, former Massey Energy CEO Don Blankenship says he's running for a seat in the U.S. Senate. At a town hall this week, West Virginians didn't appear to hold it against him.
In South Carolina, a former Trump campaign staffer won a seat in the statehouse this week. Nancy Mace is also the first woman to graduate from what was once an all-male military school.