FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with a Venezuelan journalist who lives in a poverty-stricken community about what people there are saying about the current political protests.
NPR's Mara Liasson joins Lulu Garcia-Navarro to discuss the president's move to sign a bill ending the partial shutdown, and to examine the latest indictment related to the Mueller investigation.
We hear voices in the news this past week on the end of the shutdown, the political crisis in Venezuela and Roger Stone's indictment.
The longer the federal shutdown lasts, the more likely security breaches of government websites become, cyber specialists say. And it could lead to security problems long after the government reopens.
(Image credit: Sarayut Thaneerat/Getty Images/EyeEm)
NPR Music's Alt Latino host Felix Contreras shares some new tunes via a "musical blindfold test" with Lulu.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to Jaime, a tax examiner with the Internal Revenue Service, about the toll the government shutdown is taking on her mental health.
Isolation is a part of life for many seniors, but a national program helps curb the loneliness by pairing homebound residents with peers, who make weekly visits.
NPR's Lulu Garcia Navarro speaks with journalist Dahr Jamail about his new book, "The End of Ice," on climate change and its consequences to nature and humans.
The deadline for the U.K. to leave the EU is two months away, but British leaders can't agree on a plan for doing it. Farmers, nurses and other Brits explain how they're coping with the uncertainty.
While powerful winter storms hit parts of the Midwest on Saturday, heavy thunderstorms swept through the South. A tornado may have destroyed prominent buildings in a town north of Montgomery, Ala.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro gets the reaction of immigration activist Greisa Martinez Rosas, a DACA recipient herself, to President Trump's latest offer to reopen the government.
While Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi spurned President Trump's shutdown deal before he even officially offered it, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell will push for a vote on it this week.
NPR TV Critic Eric Deggans says the new comedy about the stock market crash of 1987 is heavy-handed, profane and outrageous — and completely worth your time.
Starting this month, hospitals must publish prices for procedures and services online. Dr. Elisabeth Rosenthal of Kaiser Health News tells NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro it's not very user friendly — yet.
The number of air traffic controllers was at a record low before the government shutdown. With sickouts and resignations, union leader Joel Ortiz says the shutdown is making the skies less safe.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Peter Spiegel of the Financial Times about how Great Britain leaving the European Union may affect the U.S. economy and American businesses.
NPR's Mara Liasson joins Lulu Garcia-Navarro to discuss the president's negotiation-by-spectacle strategy on the shutdown, and to examine the latest moves in the Mueller investigation.
They oppose President Trump's proposal, which temporarily would protect some young people who immigrated illegally and provide $5.7 billion for a border wall.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro plays this week's puzzle with puzzlemaster Will Shortz with Jeff Selleck of Alpine, Wyo.
(Image credit: NPR)
In 2017, the Fyre Music Festival was billed as an exclusive event in the Bahamas. The reality was very different. Director Chris Smith tells the behind-the-scenes story in a new Netflix documentary.
(Image credit: Netflix)