FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
Voters in Florida approved a ballot measure to restore voting rights to felons in the state. Registration is supposed to begin Jan. 8, but that may not happen.
In the race for North Carolina's 9th Congressional District, there's still no winner. Investigations into alleged election fraud are still ongoing. And now a court ruling has created even more chaos.
Two migrant children have died in recent weeks after being held in CBP custody. In response, DHS has ordered medical checks on all kids in custody. Reporter Monica Ortiz Uribe joins us from El Paso.
As Nicaragua cracks down on dissenters and journalists, the U.S. has imposed sanctions and the Organization of American States branded Daniel Ortega's leftist government a dictatorship.
The Winters is Lisa Gabriele's modern update of the 1938 novel Rebecca.
NPR's Leila Fadel talks with Chaima Bouhlel about protests in Tunisia after the self-immolation of a journalist. Bouhlel is a former president of Al Bawsala, a local watchdog group.
Congolese finally vote today in a long-delayed presidential election, the first democratic transfer of power in a country plagued by violence. Voting was postponed again in Ebola-hit areas.
NPR's Leila Fadel speaks with national political correspondent Mara Liasson about the upcoming week in politics — including the potential political fallout of the continuing shutdown.
Hundreds of thousands of federal workers are still in limbo because of the partial government shutdown. We hear from some of those people who've been personally affected.
As each year comes to a close, many of us look forward to what we'll take on in the coming 12 months, but for 2019 maybe it's better to leave some things behind, including the word "woke."
Many people enjoy baking holiday cookies, but cookie making and decorating have become a big business for companies and for private individuals who see it as a delicious art form.
(Image credit: Nina Keck/Vermont Public Radio)
"Merry Christmas" showcases classic songs and McComb's powerful voice. She tells NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about growing up singing and about Christmas at home in France.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro asks Randy Heiss of Patagonia, Ariz., about a wish list attached to a balloon that had floated over the border from Mexico. He tracked down the little girl who sent it aloft.
The term is how the government describes some immigrant children, but it isn't always the best way to describe the children or the circumstances of their migration.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Robert Holbrook, who was given a life sentence, and Ashley Nellis, co-author of the book "The Meaning of Life: The Case for Abolishing Life Sentences."
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Afghan policy analyst Najib Sharifi about the regional reaction to President Trump's decision to pull thousands of U.S. troops from that country.
NPR's Ruth Sherlock reports that on the surface, things appear to be normal after President Trump decided to pull U.S. troops. But underneath, there is fear and anger about what be next.
The government is shut down, the markets have tanked, the secretary of defense has quit — and Christmas is around the corner. NPR reporter Mara Liasson sorts through the developments.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro reconnects with two people from our Missed Connection series, Laurie Luna and Linda Walker, to see how they are doing after they were reunited.
Many independent businesses use Amazon to sell goods. But thanks to a new deal between Amazon and Apple, some small businesses selling used Apple products are unable to sell through Amazon.