FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Ohio Gov. John Kasich about how the Republican party of Abraham Lincoln is holding up in the era of Trump.
Turkey controls a swath of Syria along its border where it's doling out massive amounts of aid to displaced Syrians and keeping the regime away.
Psychologists say that for migrant kids already in government facilities, a short separation from parents may be enough to cause lasting damage.
The overwhelming news of the week begins at the Southern border of the United States: 2,300 children separated from their parents as they crossed to seek asylum.
Antiquities that had been smuggled into the U.S. and bought by Hobby Lobby, the craft store giant, are headed back to the Iraq Museum in Baghdad, Iraq's main archeological museum.
Archaeologists say a new dig site in northeast Georgia is revealing some surprising history about the state and about people who lived there long before the Europeans.
The Richmond School Board voted to remove the name of a Confederate general from a local elementary school, replacing it with Barack Obama. Board member Kenya Gibson talks with Scott Simon.
#MeToo has given voice to victims of sexual harassment, including in religious communities. Among Muslims, a group of young people is creating its own movement to address abuse.
A San Diego father believed his son, a heroin addict, was on the verge of dying, so he flew to Denver and lived on the street with him for a week, foraging for food and sleeping in parks.
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Wall Street Journal investigative reporter John Carreyrou about his new book, Bad Blood, which takes a deep look at the Theranos scandal.
What kind of caseload awaits immigration judges with a new zero-tolerance policy? Former immigration judge Paul Wickham Schmidt talks with NPR's Scott Simon.
A Supreme Court ruling this past week could change how online retailers get taxed. NPR's Scott Simon talks with South Dakota Attorney General Marty Jackley, who argued the case in front of the court.
The Commission on Violence Prevention was created in response to several cases of alleged domestic violence by NFL players. Law professor Deborah Epstein says the effort was essentially a "fig leaf."
(Image credit: Courtesy of Deborah Epstein)
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with author Aimen Dean about his time with al-Qaida in his new memoir, Nine Lives, My Time as the West's Top Spy Inside al-Qaeda.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to Howard Bryant of ESPN about this week's sports news.
Cases of child rape are usually adjudicated by family elders in eastern Kenya. But, with the help of activists, one family is trying to end the practice and force these cases into the judicial system.
President Trump announced tariffs on $50 billion worth of Chinese goods. China says it will retaliate. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Dan Ikenson of the libertarian Cato Institute for his reaction.
The NBA season might be over. But basketball isn't quite done. Texas Senator Ted Cruz and late night talk show host Jimmy Kimmel have a score to settle.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Elizabeth Collett, director of Migration Policy Institute Europe, about the evolving responses of European countries to migrants from Africa and the Middle East.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Sinthia. Originally from Honduras, her husband became abusive and violent. She fled with her 5-year-old son and now lives in Texas. She's currently seeking asylum.