FEED - Morning Edition
Less than a year ago, Toys R Us fired more than 30,000 workers and closed all its stores. Now, the owners are eyeing a relaunch despite many obstacles.
Schools in Lumberton, N.C., and others in flood-affected areas of the state have been closed for nearly 5 weeks due to damage from Hurricane Florence. The staff is frustrated, parents are impatient.
There's a tight race in that district that will help decide control of the House. President Trump, who's campaigning there this weekend, hopes his success in 2016 will carry over to the midterms.
Post Michael, what does Mexico Beach, Fla., look like now? As midterms draw near, we examine Kentucky's 6th congressional district. Sunday, Salvadoran Archbishop Oscar Romero becomes a saint.
Romero was an outspoken champion of the poor who pleaded for social justice during a time of widespread violence. On Sunday, Romero will be canonized as a saint at the Vatican.
(Image credit: Alex Bowie/Getty Images)
At the 1968 Games, some African-American athletes protested racial inequality but not all could. At StoryCorps, track star Melvin Pender recalls his teammates' demonstration with pride.
The briefings, which were must-see TV early on in the Trump administration, are now shorter and less frequent. But reporters are getting more chances to ask the president questions directly.
(Image credit: Mandel Ngan/AFP/Getty Images)
Wilbur Ross now says he spoke with the former White House adviser and the U.S. Attorney General months before a 2020 census citizenship question request became public, according to a court document.
(Image credit: Sean Gallup/Getty Images)
Stocks are down again after a dramatic drop on Wednesday. The sell-off rippled through international markets on Thursday, with stocks falling across Asia and Europe.
NPR's David Green speaks to Valerie Sale, public information office for Bay County, Florida, one of the areas hardest hit by Hurricane Michael.
A day after Hurricane Michael hit Florida's panhandle, residents and officials are assessing the damage from the storm. Mario Gisbert, city manager of Panama City Beach, talks to NPR's Rachel Martin.
Rachel Martin talks to Mario Gisbert, city manager of Panama City Beach, Fla., which was not hit as badly as Panama City, and to Ken Graham, director of the National Hurricane Center.
Rachel Martin talks to reporter Matthew Bodner, who's in Moscow, about crew members who were forced to abort the launch of a Soyuz rocket — abandoning a mission to the International Space Station.
David Greene talks to Jeff Goldberg, Emergency Management director in Walton County, Fla., which was not in the direct line of Hurricane Michael. The hurricane was a Category 4 when it landed.
The rape and murder of a journalist in Bulgaria has prompted international concern about press freedom there, even though the motive for her killing is still unclear. The other murder was in Malta.
Rachel Martin talks to NPR's Tom Gjelten, who is in Lumberton, N.C., and Ken Graham, director of the National Hurricane Center, about Hurricane Michael which is now a tropical storm.
Foods like fermented soybeans, monkey brains and maggots. Museum founder Samuel West told The Washington Post that he wants people to realize that disgust is always in the eye of the beholder.
A city law says anyone over 12, who engages in the "activity commonly known as trick or treat could face a $100 fine or up to six months in jail."
There's a new box set of rare recordings of Cuban music from the 1950s and 60s. The five-volume set is called The Complete Cuban Jam Sessions.
A trail of destruction has been left behind as Michael, downgraded to a tropical storm, moves north to water-logged Georgia and the Carolinas. David Greene talks to meteorologist Jeff Huffman.