NPR's Rachel Martin talks to Sen. Tim Kaine of Virginia about the House Republican health care bill and the current situation in Syria, six years after the civil war began.
See how the new health care bill would affect the uninsured, the cost of coverage and the federal deficit, according to a budget analysis.
(Image credit: Danielle Kurtzleben/NPR)
GOP Rep. Will Hurd and Democratic Rep. Beto O'Rourke are on a bipartisan road trip. When flights from Texas to Washington were canceled by snow, they decided to make the trip by car — together.
President Trump's revised order on immigration, which temporarily halts the refugee program and travel from 6 mostly Muslim countries, goes into effect on Thursday. Courts are asked to block it.
The Congressional Budget Office predicts big changes in the individual insurance market if Republicans succeed in passing a bill to replace Obamacare.
Steve Inskeep talks to Republican Rep. Jeff Fortenberry of Nebraska, who met with constituents after analysis of his party's health care plan. Fortenberry met a packed town hall audience on Monday.
The administration made public information from President Trump's 2005 tax returns — after copies anonymously were put in the mailbox of journalist David Cay Johnston. Steve Inskeep talks to Johnston.
On this latest segment of AskCokie, columnist and commentator Cokie Roberts takes listener questions on the history of immigration policy in the U.S.
Rachel Martin talks to Washington state Attorney General Bob Ferguson, who is among those attorneys general who have opposed President Trump's revised travel ban, and have challenged it in court.
As the new secretary of state starts a six-day sweep through East Asia, he heads into a region full of challenges, both old and new.
(Image credit: U.S. Forces Korea)
Community groups use both "hard" and "soft" approaches, involving organizing residents, bringing media attention to evictions, and advocating for government policies that protect tenants.
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A two-page copy of his returns show he earned about $150 million, and would have paid much less in taxes, but for the alternative minimum. The White House said the returns were illegally published.
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Christopher Liddell appeared to be invested in 18 companies when he joined the president in meetings with their CEOs. The investments totaled between $3 million and $4 million.
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Wednesday's election may be political populism's next big test. Geert Wilders' right-wing Freedom Party has led in polls — until recently. Two political analysts put his political impact in context.
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NPR's Ari Shapiro talks to Douglas Holtz-Eakin, former director of the Congressional Budget Office, about the CBO report on the cost of the latest health care bill and the group's overall reliability in predicting the cost of such legislation.
NPR's Robert Siegel speaks with Democratic Sen. Tom Udall about the letter he and other Democrats sent to Trump administration officials regarding threat assessments and costs of protecting the Trump Organization's properties around the world.
Senators excoriated Navy Department witnesses, including the commandant and sergeant major of the Marine Corps, over an online ring in which service members shared explicit photos of their female colleagues. The Pentagon is investigating a scandal that now appears to go beyond just the Marine Corps as first believed.
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with former Vice President Al Gore about the new edition of his book, The Assault On Reason.
Republicans are divided over the health care plan being pushed by the House speaker and the White House, which congressional analysts say will mean 24 million fewer people insured in 10 years.
One couple sped up their wedding plans because of concern over how a GOP health plan might affect them. The bride had bad experiences in getting health insurance before Obamacare.
(Image credit: Fred Mogul/WNYC)