FEED - Morning Edition
Marjorie Dannenfelser, president of the pro-life Susan B. Anthony List, responds to news that the White House will revive a rule to bar groups that provide abortions from receiving federal funds.
Health workers have made some large strides against polio but getting to zero is elusive. There's violence against workers and anti-vaccination advocates use social media to frighten parents.
David Greene talks to NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg, who met with President Trump this week. Top on the agenda was defense spending, Iran and the war on terrorism.
It's believed a landlord in London, Ontario, tossed the shell while he was cleaning up after recently evicted tenants. A neighbor who found the shell said, "Those idiots had that in their house."
The parrot, named Petra, has learned to use a smart speaker, and she's terrorizing her owner by turning the lights on and off all day.
China is one of the top exports for U.S. wine, but last month in retaliation to U.S. tariffs on steel and aluminum, China imposed a tariff on U.S. wine, and other food and agricultural exports.
(Image credit: Eric Risberg/AP)
President Trump assured North Korea it would benefit from any deal it reaches with the U.S. regarding its nuclear program. Royal watchers have 1 day to go before Prince Harry marries Meghan Markle.
Venezuelans head to the polls this weekend for a presidential election some call a sham. The opposition is boycotting the vote, and President Nicolas Maduro is expected to win.
Steve Inskeep talks to Cecile Richards, former president of Planned Parenthood, about new rules that are expected to restrict groups that receive federal funds from discussing abortion with patients.
Saturday is the big day. Britain's Prince Harry will marry former American actress Meghan Markle at Windsor Castle outside of London. Millions are expected to tune in to the royal wedding.
Nearly 20 House Republicans are breaking with leadership to force a vote on immigration legislation. Steve Inskeep talks to Republican Rep. Jeff Denham of California on why he's pushing for a vote.
David Greene talks to fashion journalist Colin McDowell about this weekend's royal wedding. McDowell has written about royal style for decades.
The World Health Organization says an Ebola outbreak in Democratic Republic of the Congo has reached a new, more worrying phase after a case turned up in a port city on the Congo River.
Democrats may hold 49 votes in the Senate but for all practical purposes, they have been completely disarmed when it comes to opposing President Trump's judicial nominees.
North Korea is having second thoughts about meeting with President Trump next month. Comments by the administration's national security adviser could be to blame.
Evangelical leaders are expected to attend a meeting at the White House Friday on prison overhaul. It's an issue that's becoming more of a front-burner political issue for this group.
In May 2011, Ginnie Peters' husband, Matt, took his own life. In a StoryCorps conversation, she and Trent Andrews, a family friend, talk about Matt's last day and a letter he left.
(Image credit: Courtesy of Ginnie Peters)
Mary Buchzeiger's auto parts company may be fighting for its life if it doesn't get relief from Trump's proposed tariffs. "They're attacks on U.S. companies that are using Chinese goods," she says.
(Image credit: John Ydstie/NPR)
NPR's David Greene interviews Germany's ambassador to the U.S., Peter Wittig, about trade, leadership and diplomacy after the U.S. pullout from the Iran nuclear deal.
NPR's Rachel Martin talks to Michigan State University President John Engler about the $500 million settlement for victims of university athletic doctor and convicted sex abuser Larry Nassar.