FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Jon Hamm about his new film, Beirut. Hamm plays a former American diplomat who's called back into service to help negotiate the release of a kidnapped CIA agent.
David Miliband, president and CEO of the International Rescue Committee, discusses the human impact of the alleged chemical attack in Syria and the U.S.-led airstrikes with NPR's Scott Simon.
President Trump pardoned Lewis "Scooter" Libby, who was convicted of perjury and obstruction of justice related to the leak of CIA officer Valerie Plame's identity. She talks to NPR's Scott Simon.
Black Muslims in America are reclaiming and highlighting their traditions. In Los Angeles, Jihad Saafir is converting his father's storefront mosque into a vibrant community center and school.
France was one of the three countries involved in launching airstrikes on targets in Syria overnight.
A vehicle crashed into the town Muenster in Germany injuring a number of people.
We have an update on dogcatcher Zeb Towne of Duxbury, Vt. He was America's only elected dogcatcher. That changed after our story aired.
(Image credit: Amy Kolb Noyes/Vermont Public Radio)
Baseball players have all of spring training to get ready, but for the groundskeeper, Opening Day brings a lot of pressure. We meet John Tornour, the Washington Nationals' head groundskeeper.
We get some of the week's sports highlights, including the much-anticipated return of Tiger Woods to the Masters.
There's been fresh protests and clashes in Gaza, near the border fence with Israel. Gaza officials say Israeli troops killed at least eight Palestinians Friday.
In Brazil, an extraordinary scene is underway. The country's former president, Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, is defying a judge's order to turn himself in and start a prison sentence for corruption.
Oklahoma lawmakers approved $40 million in new money for public schools on Friday. But the state's teacher's union says it's still not enough and that it won't end teacher walkouts across the state.
NPR's Scott Detrow talks with Matthew Rojansky of the Wilson Center's Kennan Institute about the Trump administration's new round of economic sanctions against Russian oligarchs and officials.
Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg heads to Congress next week. NPR's Scott Detrow talks to Rep. Ro Khanna, Democrat of California, who represents Silicon Valley.
NPR's Scott Detrow talks with former Google engineer Yonatan Zunger. He argues the tech industry should operate with a "higher standard for care."
The U.N. recently allowed Russia to start selling weapons to the Central African Republic. It's just one way Russia is trying to build up influence on the continent again, as the U.S. turns inward.
NPR's Scott Detrow speaks with Lester Ramirez of Transparency International about why hundreds of people from Honduras have joined a "caravan" of migrants en route to the Mexico-U.S. border.
NPR's Scott Detrow speaks about intellectual property theft and tariffs with Dan Eberhart, CEO of Canary, an oilfield services company. It manufactures precision valves in the U.S. and China.
The week in Washington was filled with talk of tariffs and the many controversies that have dogged EPA head Scott Pruitt.
Johnny Cash's son, John Carter Cash, helps to immortalize his father's poems with a new album called Johnny Cash: Forever Words.
(Image credit: Don Hunstein (c) Sony Music/Courtesy of the artist)