FEED - Morning Edition
Rachel Martin talks to N.J. Attorney General Gurbir Grewal about the lawsuit against the Trump administration over the president's national emergency declaration that aims to fund a border wall.
Alex Chu is a freshman at Wheaton College, where he was recruited to play goalie. But because his head won't fit into a regular helmet, he's been benched. A custom helmet costs thousands of dollars.
France's fencing federation hopes the move will lure people addicted to their screens to exercise more. Lightsaber instructors will train people to take part in three-minute bouts.
The Vermont independent became an ideological leader in the Democratic Party after his 2016 campaign against Hillary Clinton. He faces a far more crowded and liberal field this time.
(Image credit: Alex Brandon/AP)
Sammy Davis, Jr. could sing, dance and act. In PBS' American Masters documentary, a central theme is how Davis coped with the realities of life as a black entertainer in a racist America.
Trump's proposal to tackle HIV promises extra help for seven states where HIV has become a rural problem. Experts in Oklahoma wonder if it will be enough, given the state's high uninsured rate.
Rachel Martin talks to Patrick Duddy, ex-U.S. ambassador to Venezuela, about the latest push for regime change in Venezuela, including a warning that the military should stop supporting the president.
Rachel Martin talks to David Wallace-Wells, author of "The Uninhabitable Earth," who outlines the current misunderstandings and upcoming impacts of climate change.
David Greene talks to Jonah Goldberg, senior editor at National Review, about a poll finding over 60 percent of Americans disapprove of President Trump declaring an emergency at the southern border.
This year marks the 70th anniversary of the communist revolution in China. NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to Helen Zia, who wrote a book about the Chinese who fled the revolution.
Rachel Martin talks to Robert Shrimsley of the Financial Times about the decision of seven Labour members of Parliament to leave their party and start a new political platform: The Independent Group.
A hearing enters its second day in the case of the state's 9th Congressional District — investigators are unveiling evidence about an illegal absentee ballot scheme that may have swayed the election.
Trump continues his push for regime change. Officials examine the election results of the states 9th Congressional District which may be fraudulent. And, an update on Syria's humanitarian crisis.
The Democratic Party is largely unified around the value of immigrants and against President Trump's policies, far from labor concerns and the party's law and order agenda of the 1990's.
(Image credit: Alex Wong/Getty Images)
A criminal conviction can present obstacles to everything from jobs to housing. Since 2017, more than 20 states have expanded or added laws that help people seal or expunge their criminal record.
(Image credit: Philip Cheung/NPR)
NPR's David Greene speaks with Rep. Joe Courtney, D-Conn., about the legal options for Congress and states to counter President Trump's national emergency declaration.
California's deadliest wildfire worsened an already bad housing crisis in rural Butte County. But the fire has jump-started a local effort to build a tiny home community for area homeless.
(Image credit: Eric Westervelt/NPR)
Italian soccer team Pro Piacenza is in last place in its division. They're also broke. On Sunday they lost 20 to 0.
Colorado Girl Scout Charlotte Holmberg and her mother are selling boxes of samoas with a picture of actor Jason Momoa on the side. They're calling them "momoas."
A group is trying to merge the St. Louis city and county governments to try to boost development and pare down police departments. But the black community sees it as a challenge to political gains.