FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Sander van der Linden of the Cambridge Social Decision-Making Lab about his online game which tries to teach players about fake news by making them produce it.
A new dating app called Waving lets users judge potential partners by their voice. We talk with Robert Burriss of Basel University about the role a person's voice plays in attraction.
On this week's Call-In, we hear from listeners about childhood obesity. The epidemic continues to worsen in the U.S. Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Dr. David Ludwig of Boston Children's Hospital.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Carrie Levine, a reporter for The Center for Public Integrity, about where big political donors are putting their money during this year's midterm elections.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with former national security adviser Stephen Hadley about President Trump's foreign policy and his criticism of the FBI.
The firing of Andrew McCabe, the former FBI deputy director, has set off more speculation that the Mueller probe is in jeopardy.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and puzzlemaster Will Shortz play the puzzle this week with Dawn Ladd of New Port Richey, Fla.
(Image credit: NPR)
The Brooklyn-based band doesn't need to speak English to pack a punch. Frontwoman Rahill Jamalifard talks about songwriting in Farsi and how Middle Eastern rock emboldens her.
(Image credit: Bailey Robb/Courtesy of the artist)
It's a coming-of-age story that's also a coming-out story — and it's in mainstream theaters around the country. Director Greg Berlanti says that's a big deal.
(Image credit: Ben Rothstein/20th Century Fox)
Larkspur Conservation features trails, picnic tables, a meadow — and, soon, "natural" burial plots. The founders hope the space will offer a more meaningful and less expensive way to say goodbye.
(Image credit: Courtesy of John Christian Phifer)
Kaila Caffey, a senior at Central High School and activist with the Philadelphia Student Union, works to make schools safe for students of color. She talks with NPR's Renee Montagne.
This week on The Call-In, NPR's Renee Montagne talks with three gun owners who've been thinking a lot about the role guns play in American life.
President Trump held a campaign rally near Pittsburgh last night, just outside of a congressional district with a special election on Tuesday.
Florida lawmakers have passed the "Sunshine Protection Act." The bill would make daylight saving time permanent all year long in the Sunshine State.
100 small businesses in Akron are getting intensive training as part of eBay's "Retail Revival" program. It's designed to give brick-and-mortars a global marketplace and compete with Amazon.
NPR's Renee Montagne speaks with Cameron Hudson of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum about its decision to revoke a human rights award given to Myanmar's civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi in 2012.
At CaliBurger in Pasadena, Calif., the plug has been temporarily pulled on Flippy, a robot that can grill as many as 2,000 burgers a day.
China's legislature has voted to remove presidential term limits from its Constitution. That change allows China's current president, Xi Jinping, to potentially rule indefinitely.
NPR's Renee Montagne talks with Siegfried Hecker, a former director of the Los Alamos National Laboratory, about North Korea's nuclear program.
Journalist Rania Abouzeid has had a front-row view of the Syrian conflict since its beginning. Her new book tracks people through the six chaotic years following the first peaceful protests.
(Image credit: W. W. Norton & Company)