FEED - Morning Edition
The piano-based band Low Cut Connie brings the same enthusiasm as classic rock 'n' rollers like Jerry Lee Lewis and Little Richard.
The Latino outreach arm of the billionaire libertarian Koch brothers' network is paying for ads praising some Democrats, as well as Republicans, who have worked on immigration compromises.
(Image credit: Aaron P. Bernstein/Getty Images)
Michigan State University has agreed to pay a $500 million settlement to victims of Larry Nassar.
Thursday marks one year since the appointment of Justice Department special counsel Robert Mueller. A great deal has happened since then in the Russia investigations.
In Louisiana, two state lawmakers got into a fight at a bar. Rep. Stuart Bishop told USA Today his fellow lawmaker punched him several times. The men, who are evidently friends, have apologized.
NPR's Rachel Martin talks with Democratic Sen. Tammy Baldwin, who is running for re-election this year in Wisconsin. Baldwin recently opened up about her mother's prescription drug addictions.
The House is scheduled to vote this week on a controversial Farm Bill that would impose strict work requirements on people who receive food stamp benefits.
President Trump says his effort to help Chinese telecommunications company ZTE is only part of a "larger trade deal." NPR's Rachel Martin talks with Robert Daly of the Wilson Center.
A woman in Sweden got tattoos of her kids' names, but the artist put an extra L in Kevin, making Kelvin. After a while she liked the name and changed her kid's name to Kelvin.
Senators released new documents related to the Russia investigation. Also, negotiators working on overhauling NAFTA can't seem to bridge the gap between the U.S. and Canada and Mexico.
When a bunch of Wall Street investors sniffed out a potential price fixing scheme in the poultry business, they bet against big chicken. Then they targeted a price index published in Georgia.
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An attack earlier this month in Tennessee highlights the fact that public facing results websites offer attackers a much easier target than ballots or voter registration systems.
(Image credit: Mark Humphrey/AP)
The annual television upfronts are beginning in New York City. With so many options for viewers, networks struggle to stand out.
When a bunch of Wall Street investors sniff out a potential price fixing scheme in the poultry business they bet against big chicken stocks. Then they try to make the prices fall by leaking documents.
Law enforcement officials will brief Congress on the threats to midterm elections. One of those threats is to local election websites — one of which was breached this month in Tennessee.
David Greene talks with Carla Hills, lead U.S. architect of the original NAFTA trade agreement. She says the deal needs upgrading but it would be a mistake to tear it down.
From bass to lobster, hundreds of species that live along U.S. coastlines are projected to migrate north over the next 80 years, making them harder to catch and manage. It's already happening.
(Image credit: Portland Press Herald/Press Herald via Getty Images)
The Senate Judiciary Committee on Wednesday released more than 2,500 pages of documents related to a 2016 Trump Tower meeting between a delegation of Russians and top Donald Trump aides.
NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with Republican Sen. Cory Gardner of Colorado about new doubts about a summit between President Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.
Washington state legalized pot, but the black market lives on. Legally-grown pot is leaking into illegal markets, while criminal networks of illegal producers pretend they're licensed.
(Image credit: Martin Kaste/NPR)