FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
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."
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Howard Bryant of ESPN about the NFL playoffs — which games to watch and which teams to watch out for.
Gen Z, the generation following millennials, is making automakers nervous and forcing them to rethink some of the products they offer.
Venezuela and Russia announced plans to launch their own cryptocurrencies. NPR's Scott Simon speaks to Monica de Bolle of the Peterson Institute for International Economics about why.
The Trump administration is planning to allow more offshore drilling. This has put it at odds with Republicans like Rep. Mark Sanford of South Carolina, who talks with NPR's Scott Simon
NPR's Scott Simon talks with presidential historian Doris Kearns Goodwin about the temperament of past presidents.
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Matt Purple of The American Conservative about how the U.S. should respond to the Iran protests.
The release of Michael Wolff's new book, Fire and Fury, has caused quite a stir. But critics and journalists are skeptical about Wolff's sourcing due to his previous work.
There are approximately 200,000 monks in Thailand. None of them are women. Not legally anyway. But there's a growing number of women who are bucking the system.
Fifty years ago Saturday, the first American heart transplant was performed at Stanford Hospital. Dr. Sharon Hunt was a medical student at the time and talks with NPR's Scott Simon.
In Meigs County, Ohio, some residents are turning to pot to help bring prosperity back to this former coal mining town.
The best figure skaters in the United States are competing this week in California. A trip to next month's Winter Olympics is on the line.
The winter storm gripping the eastern U.S. has forced millions of people to scramble for heat and shelter. People who work outside for a living often have no choice but to endure these conditions.
California state legislators are seeking ways to blunt the impact of new federal tax law on their state. The symbolism of their move is politically important in the deep blue state.
Washington state is suing Motel 6 for sharing guest information with immigration agents. NPR's Scott Simon talks with the state's attorney general, Bob Ferguson, about the case and marijuana policy.
There aren't enough leisure hours in the day to keep up with all the good TV out there. NPR's TV critic tells us what he's looking forward to in 2018.
NPR's Linda Wertheimer talks with marketing professor Aaron Brough about his finding that men are less likely to recycle than women because eco-friendly behaviors don't seem manly.
The new novel from British author Hanif Kureishi finds its octogenarian protagonist, who suspects his wife may be cheating on him, preoccupied with sex and aging.
(Image credit: Claire Harbage/NPR)