FEED - Morning Edition
Inside the copper box found under steps of a middle school were 2 newspapers dated 1894. Among other things, pieces of military uniforms from the Civil War, and the names of local people who served.
Spike Lee's new movie is about an African-American police officer who went undercover in the 70s to infiltrate the Ku Klux Klan by joining it.
Rachel Martin to Mirella Hodeib of the International Committee of the Red Cross, about what happened after airstrikes by a Saudi-led coalition hit a market and school bus in Yemen.
Firefighters remain under pressure as more than a dozen fires burn across California. The largest is the Mendocino Complex Fire, which has more than 4,000 firefighters working to contain it.
Noel King talks to Hawk Newsome, president of Black Lives Matter of Greater New York, who is walking from the Bronx to Washington, D.C. He declined an invitation to attend the "Unite the Right" rally.
Noel King talks to Jason Kessler, who organized this weekend's "Unite the Right" rally on the National Mall — one year after the deadly rally in Charlottesville, Virginia.
Venezuela's currency is losing value so quickly, residents are trying to trade it for anything else, like sacks of sugar. We meet a woman who helped citizens access U.S. dollars. Now she's on the run.
The nation's preeminent cheese sculptor on Friday unveils her latest masterpiece at the Indiana State Fair. The 960 pound diorama depicts major moments in dairy history.
Noel King talks to Peter McKenchie, who's in Boise, Idaho, helping coordinate nearly 150 firefighters from Australia and New Zealand who are helping fight wildfires across the West.
Rachel Martin talks to Leslie Elaine McGraw, great-grandniece of Elbert Williams, a voting-rights activist who was murdered in 1940. A district attorney announced he was reopening the investigation.
Children in Yemen were killed when a Saudi-led coalition airstrike hit their school bus. Prosecutors in the Manafort trial may rest their case Friday. White supremacists converge on Washington, D.C.
Scissors Sisters won the hearts of Elton John, David Bowie and Bono before breaking up in 2012. Lead singer Jake Shears is back with a debut solo album, full of familiar quirks and dizzying fun.
(Image credit: Greg Gorman/Courtesy of the artist)
"Grief is like standing in the shallows of the ocean, knee-deep in the water," Heyer's mother Susan Bro tells her daughter's former supervisor Alfred Wilson in a StoryCorps interview.
(Image credit: Grace Pauley/StoryCorps)
This week, Argentina's Senate rejected a bill to legalize abortion. The decision came as a letdown for feminist organizations that conducted their battle largely on social media.
(Image credit: Luisa Balaguer/AP)
Tribune Media has called off a $3.9 billion merger deal with Sinclair Broadcast Group. CNN's Hadas Gold joins NPR's David Greene to discuss what the termination means.
Decades ago, Aerosmith drove the 1964 vehicle to gigs around New England. The guy who owns the property where the van was discovered sold it to a History Channel show for $25,000.
An American Airlines flight was about to take off from Reagan National Airport when the pilot announced that the plane was overweight, and that they had to offload 1,400 pounds of documents.
Rachel Martin talks to Ira Acree, an anti-violence activist and Chicago pastor, about the city's recent spike in shootings, and challenges in preventing violence during the summer months.
Signatures for two ballot initiatives — one by residents opposed to fracking and the other by landowners seeking to protect mineral rights — have submitted signatures to the secretary of State.
Saudi Arabia continues to strike back at Canada for criticizing the kingdom's human rights record. The Canadian prime minister says his country will keep speaking out.