FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
The startup Mahmee hopes to help OB-GYNs, pediatricians and other health providers closely monitor a mother and baby's health so that any red flags can be assessed before they become life-threatening.
(Image credit: Keith Alcantara/Mahmee)
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks about U.S. policy toward Israel, Hong Kong and China with Danielle Pletka of the American Enterprise Institute and Brian Katulis of the Center for American Progress.
Washington Post columnist Catherine Rampell tells NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro what she's looking for as she gauges the health of the American economy.
ISIS is claiming responsibility for a suicide bombing at a wedding hall in Kabul, Afghanistan.
John Klinkle of Sierra Vista, Ariz., shares his "signature song": "Are You Feelin' It?" by Teddybears.
The ocean is huge, hard to police, and virtually lawless in some places. Host Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with investigative reporter Ian Urbina about his new book, The Outlaw Ocean.
Some men accused of sexual assault are filing lawsuits against their universities over Title IX violations. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to attorney Michelle Simpson Tuegel.
Simone Biles became the first person in history to land a double twisting, double somersault in competition at the U.S. Gymnastics Championship.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks to Human Rights Watch's Lama Fakih about the Syrian reaction to Asmaa Al-Assad's declaration she is cancer free — while hospitals in Syria continue to be bombed.
Inexperienced beekeepers in Berlin are leaving many bees effectively homeless across the city. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to Robert Graebert of the Berlin Beekeepers' Association.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and puzzlemaster Will Shortz play the puzzle this week with Mark Nelson of Santa Barbara, Calif.
(Image credit: NPR)
In El Paso, the song "Amor Eterno" has taken on a new poignancy as it's played at vigils and memorials.
(Image credit: Mario Tama/Getty Images)
Téa Obreht's new novel, Inland, was inspired by the myths of the American West, and by a little-known episode in U.S. history: the military's unsuccessful attempt to use camels as pack animals.
(Image credit: Ilan Harel)
Thousands of hackers are gathered this weekend for the Def Con conference in Las Vegas. On their list of things to hack: voting equipment.
While there's a lot of talk about legislation around guns after recent shootings, its unclear if anything will be done in Congress.
Two Virginia churches — one predominantly white and one predominantly black — find themselves caught up in a debate over Trump's racist rhetoric after one of them posted a controversial church sign.
Reconstruction at Notre Dame Cathedral was suspended because of high lead levels in the area. Experts estimate melting windows and other structures sent tons of lead into the environment.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks to Alex Yablon of the Trace, a nonpartisan newsroom reporting on guns and gun violence in the U.S. He talks about how many Americans own guns and why.
Voices from the Latinx community talk about their reactions to the shooting in El Paso, Texas.
Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Thomas Saenz of the Mexican American Legal Defense and Education Fund about the attack on Latinos in Texas and raids that left many Latino children without parents.