FEED - Morning Edition
Days after Turkey defied NATO and the U.S. by accepting the first components of an advanced Russian missile defense system, the White House says Turkey won't be able to buy 100 new F-35 fighter jets.
Constituents in Congresswoman Rashida Tlaib's Michigan district respond to President Trump's tweets attacking her and three other members of Congress.
NPR's Noel King talks to Geoffrey Fowler of "The Washington Post" who has done analysis on the Russian-created FaceApp that's gone viral for its ability to use photos to transform people's faces.
Comic-Con in San Diego is celebrating its 50th anniversary. It has grown into one of the biggest pop culture events in the world, and doors opened Wednesday night to this year's event.
Getting by in Venezuela gets harder by the day with deep shortages of food and medicine and a currency that's just about worthless. Perhaps it's no surprise that betting shops are thriving.
NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to Ibram X. Kendi, Director of American University's Antiracist Research and Policy Center, about why some Trump supporters resist describing some of his comments as racist.
The notorious Mexican drug kingpin known as El Chapo has been sentenced to life in prison. NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to Keegan Hamilton of Vice News about the power vacuum he leaves behind.
Families of some of the 346 people killed in two crashes of Boeing 737 Max airplanes on Wednesday gave emotional testimony to a congressional committee investigating the now grounded planes.
NPR's Noel King talks to David Gressly, the U.N.'s Ebola Emergency Response Coordinator, about the World Health Organization declaring Ebola an international health emergency in the Congo.
Trump continues his attacks on four Democratic congresswomen of color. Protests continue in Puerto Rico over the governor's texts. And, Turkey is being pushed out of the F-35 fighter jet program.
More than 60 percent of Mexicans believe migrants are a burden and that they take away jobs and benefits, according to a recent poll. A majority supports deporting them.
A federal judge has sentenced Mexican drug kingpin Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán to life in prison plus 30 years. He was convicted on murder conspiracy and drug charges in February.
NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to William Treanor, dean of the Georgetown University Law Center, about the death of retired Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens. He was 99.
The asylum regulation, which went into effect Tuesday, may force Guatemala to take in migrants from elsewhere in Central America. Critics say this is a problem for the impoverished, violent country.
NPR's Noel King talks to GOP Rep. Tom Cole of Oklahoma about his decision not to vote in favor of a House resolution condemning Trump's tweets about four members of Congress. NPR's Tim Mak weighs in.
A man was visiting Hong Kong and he sent a postcard home to his children. The State Journal-Register reports it took 26 years to reach a house in Illinois that now has different occupants.
Police in Loretto, Tenn., issued a warning to residents, asking them not to flush drugs down the toilet to avoid creating "meth-gators" and hyped-up ducks. They later said they were mostly joking.
Retired Justice John Paul Stevens, who served on the United States Supreme Court for nearly 35 years, died Tuesday of complications following a stroke. He was 99 years old.
House votes to condemn Trump's racist tweets against four congresswomen of color. Planned Parenthood ousts its president. Protesters in Moscow demand opposition candidates be added to election ballot.
Scientists are gaining insights into why Alzheimer's is more common in women. The answer involve genetics, hormones and sex-related brain differences.
(Image credit: Tom Merton/Getty Images/Caiaimage)