FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
Massachusetts students and their teacher are identifying the people buried in nameless graves at a cemetery associated with a now-closed state school for disabled people.
Oil-rich Venezuela could run out of gasoline in just a couple of weeks, as U.S. sanctions bite and their refinery capacity shrinks. If that happens, this would paralyze the already crippled economy.
The U.S. and South Korea have reached a deal "in principle" on sharing the cost of the U.S. military presence in South Korea.
We have an update on congressional negotiations over border wall funding and the political turmoil in Virginia.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro asks Rep. Steny Hoyer, Democrat of Maryland, about his recent trip to the U.S.-Mexico border and about the status of border security funding negotiations on Capitol Hill.
It's been more than a month since Paul Whelan was arrested in Moscow on suspicion of espionage. His family is frustrated by the lack of information about the charges against him.
A chapel on the border is at the center of a legal dispute between the local Catholic diocese and the Trump administration. We visit the church in Mission, Texas.
The Supreme Court is poised to take up a guns case for the first time in nearly a decade. And with a newly conservative majority, it could reshape gun rights and restrictions across the country.
His album Benton County Relic was nominated for a Grammy this year in the Best Traditional Blues category and features lyrics about his poor upbringing in Mississippi.
(Image credit: Clay Masters/Iowa Public Radio)
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and Weekend Edition puzzlemaster Will Shortz play a puzzle with WVPM listener Joe Sallmen of Fairmont, W.Va.
(Image credit: NPR)
Ohio Democratic Sen. Sherrod Brown hasn't decided to run for president yet. He's on a tour of early primary states, like New Hampshire, testing out a message focused on the working class.
Gizmodo's Kashmir Hill spent six weeks trying to cut Amazon, Facebook, Google, Microsoft and Apple out of her life completely. "Spoiler," she says. "It's not possible."
(Image credit: Jeff Chiu/AP)
Leah Nobel interviewed 100 people about what it means to be human to help create her new album Running in Borrowed Shoes.
(Image credit: Kelsey Cherry/Courtesy of the artist)
Virginia Governor Ralph Northam vows to keep working for Virginians while demands across the political spectrum for his resignation continue.
In 1985, an album from a decidedly far-flung place put the band Northern Haze on the map. James Ungalq talks to NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about his band's new album and their the music lives on.
In honor of Super Bowl LIII, sports fans across the U.S. tell us what superstitions and rituals they cling to when the pressure is on for their favorite team.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Joel Schectman of Reuters, who co-wrote a report about former NSA hackers who went to work for the United Arab Emirates and spied on human rights advocates.
Hundreds of thousands of Venezuelans have taken to the streets to oust President Nicolas Maduro. A day after the latest protests, Maduro remains defiant.
President Trump's State of the Union address will take place later than normal, and while the threat of another shutdown looms.
Children's literature handed out some of its biggest awards this past week. And three Latina authors were recipients. We talk to them about what this moment means to them.