FEED - Morning Edition
NPR's Steve Inskeep talks with celebrity chef Jose Andres about deploying his nonprofit organization, World Central Kitchen, to the Bahamas to provide food aid after Hurricane Dorian.
A new NPR probe found low-income areas in dozens of major U.S. cities are more likely to be hotter than wealthier ones, and people with severe mental illness are impacted by that increase in heat.
(Image credit: Nora Eckert/NPR)
Following the catastrophic damage left by Hurricane Dorian, the big question now is: How to get help to the people who are in places that can't even be reached?
The office posted a photo of the "cat burglar" looking bewildered, behind the barred windows of a police car. Good news though: Bones had a microchip and the cat will be returned to his owners.
A Nebraska woman told her sister that if she would be her maid of honor, she could wear whatever she wanted. That explains why social media posts show the sister in an inflatable T-Rex costume.
Hong Kong's leader Carrie Lam says she is withdrawing the China extradition bill that sparked months of protests in Hong Kong. She made the announcement in video address.
NPR's Noel King talks to atmospheric scientist Jim Kossin of NOAA about why more hurricanes like Dorian are moving at slower speeds, and if that has anything to do with climate change.
Nineteen states allow voters to try to recall elected state officials for a number of reasons, and those efforts have increased exponentially. Including in Colorado where there were six in 2019.
NPR's Noel King talks to National Transportation Safety Board member Jennifer Homendy, who leads the investigation into the deadly fire in California aboard the dive boat Conception.
The report says that all sides in the Yemen war are committing war crimes, and that countries backing them could be complicit. The U.S. provides logistical support to a Saudi-led coalition.
NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to former U.S. Ambassador to Afghanistan Ronald Neumann about a plan to withdraw thousands of American troops from Afghanistan in a proposed deal with the Taliban.
NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to Ed Vaizey, one of the 21 Conservative Party members who rebelled against Prime Minister Boris Johnson to prevent him from taking a no-deal Brexit.
The National Football League's regular season kicks off Thursday. Sports commentator Mike Pesca offers his take on NFL monetary incentives.
In California, at Santa Barbara's harbor, mourners left candles and flowers to remember the 33 people who are presumed dead following a fire on a commercial diving boat.
British lawmakers rebelled against Prime Minister Boris Johnson to prevent him from taking a no-deal Brexit. Johnson says he's ready to call a snap election.
Hurricane Dorian causes catastrophic damage to the Bahamas. Britain's prime minister calls for a snap election after conservatives suffer a key parliamentary defeat. Walmart curbs ammunition sales.
In 2017, a crowdsourced spreadsheet gave women the opportunity to anonymously share allegations against prominent figures in journalism and publishing. One writer has filed a defamation lawsuit.
(Image credit: Boris Zhitkov/Getty Images)
The musicians of MUNA pride themselves on their ability to connect. The band's latest album, Saves the World, pays homage to that cause.
(Image credit: Isaac Schneider/Courtesy of the artist)
Walmart will phase out handgun and short-barrel rifle ammunition. It's also restricting "open carry" in stores. A month ago, two shootings happened at two Walmarts in one week.
(Image credit: Steven Senne/AP)
The Army's Crusader artillery system may be losing its last battle with Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld unrelenting in his new determination to cancel the program. Tom Cjelten reports.