FEED - Morning Edition
The new U.S. embassy in Jerusalem is a pilgrimage site for some American Christians. They snap selfies there and say it's fulfillment of a biblical prophecy.
Noel King talks to Tom Nichols, a U.S. Naval War College professor and longtime Republican, who says he's leaving the GOP after watching Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation process.
Police recently captured footage of a man doing CPR with a single finger. Chris Felix was trying to revive a squirrel that he thought he'd hit with his car. It worked and the squirrel dashed off.
Hurricane Michael has rapidly grown into a strong Category 2 storm, with sustained winds of 110 mph. The storm's rapid intensification "defies traditional logic," the National Hurricane Center says.
(Image credit: null/NOAA/NWS, Esri, HERE, Garmin, Earthstar Geographics)
Bears in the park are bulking up as they get ready to hibernate. The park wants people on Facebook to look at bears caught on bear cams in the park and vote for the fattest.
David Greene talks to Douglas MacMillan of The Wall Street Journal about how Google exposed the private data of hundreds of thousands of Google+ users and then opted not to disclose the issue.
Republican and Democratic voters got fired up over the fight involving Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh. What's the outlook for each party as Election Day nears?
Trump blasts Democrats for trying to destroy Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh. The Wall Street Journal reports on a software glitch in Google+ that went unreported. Interpol's president resigns.
The ballot measure pits the state's love for salmon against its need for oil and mining revenue. The controversial measure has drawn more money than all three gubernatorial candidates combined.
Charles Davidson says if he had been able to talk to a judge in person, instead of through a video camera from inside the jail, he might not have been convicted of a crime he denies committing.
Interpol's president has resigned after being detained by Chinese authorities who accuse him of corruption. This is the latest in a string of detentions of influential people in China.
Republicans have been closing in on Democrats' lead in voter enthusiasm. David Greene talks to Democratic campaign strategist Robby Mook about whether Democrats can gain back their edge.
David Greene talks to Robert Mahoney, deputy executive director of the Committee to Protect Journalists, about the risk for Europe's journalists after a Bulgarian journalist was raped and killed.
China's expansion into European ports is part of its new Maritime Silk Road, which aims to better connect the country to global commercial hubs. But this is about more than just moving cargo.
(Image credit: Vanessa Qian/NPR)
Two and half million children are homeless in America. In Boise, Idaho, 14-year-old Caydden Zimmerman struggles with the anxieties of middle school while living in a homeless shelter.
(Image credit: Amanda Preacher/Boise State Public Radio)
North Atlantic right whales used to turn up large numbers off Maine's coast, but now, adapting to climate changes, they are being spotted further north in Gulf of St. Lawrence.
(Image credit: Murray Carpenter/NPR)
Many farmers in Arkansas are defying efforts by regulators to strictly limit use of dicamba, a popular weedkiller. They continue to damage neighboring crops, although less often than last year.
(Image credit: Dan Charles/NPR)
The Old Crow Medicine Show singer has published his first children's book, which recounts a traditional folktale.
(Image credit: Courtesy of Crackerfarm)
The U.N.'s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change released a new report. Noel King talks to Kristie Ebi, a co-author of the report, about what it says about the consequences of climate change.
As the Catholic Church deals with new sex-abuse revelations, the pope opened a three-week gathering of bishops in Rome Saturday on how to make the Church relevant for young people.
(Image credit: Gregorio Borgia/AP)