Elementary school teacher Ron Morris of Riverside, California goes a step beyond to understand his students' backgrounds. It's one way Morris incorporates the culture of his students in the classroom.
Rachel Martin speaks with Chad Day of The Associated Press, who was part of a new investigation that says Paul Manafort secretly worked with a Russian billionaire to support Russian interests.
Rachel Martin speaks with Democratic Sen. Chris Coons about Judge Neil Gorsuch's confirmation hearing and the investigation into Russia's interference in the United States election.
The U.S. is hosting this year's Women's World Hockey Championships. So why is the U.S. women's team threatening to boycott? Commentator Sarah Spain of ESPN says it's about fairness and respect.
On Wheel of Fortune, a man had the letters, "A Streetcar Na_ed Desire." To fill in the blank, he chose "K."
In an interview, former Neil Gorsuch colleague Judge Michael McConnell mentioned a case involving Denver telecom CEO Joe Nacchio. In fact, Gorsuch was recused in that case.
In India, only 2 percent of people pay taxes. It has to do with how easy it is to avoid them, and what many see as a lack of connection between taxes and government services.
On Wednesday, the Scottish Parliament is debating asking for a second referendum on independence from the U.K., after the U.K. voted to leave the European Union last year.
David Greene talks with Leonard Leo, an adviser to President Trump on the Supreme Court, who has been walking Judge Gorsuch through the confirmation process.
NPR's Rachel Martin talks with Patricia Danzi, the Africa director for the International Committee of the Red Cross, about famine relief efforts in South Sudan.
President Trump is meeting with members of the Congressional Black Caucus at the White House today. Rachel Martin speaks with the second vice-chair of the Congressional Black Caucus, Rep. Karen Bass.
The U.S. had to step into northern Syria recently to keep two factions it supports from fighting with each other. They're supposed to be fighting ISIS.
Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch answered questions from members of the Senate Judiciary Committee for more than 10 hours on Tuesday. Gorsuch says he will be an independent voice on the court.
NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg is in Washington, D.C. for a meeting of the coalition fighting ISIS. David Greene speaks with him about NATO defense spending and Trump's commitment to NATO.
Supreme Court nominee Judge Gorsuch appears before the Senate Judiciary Committee on Tuesday. Rachel Martin talks to Sen. Charles Grassley, who as chairman of the panel, leads the confirmation effort.
In the sport of curling, players slide stones across the ice. In an extreme version played in Russia's Ural Mountains, they slide cars on the ice. An auto insurance firm sponsors the tournament.
Patrons can snooze on reclining beds for up to two hours as long as they buy an item from the menu. And guests get a free cup of coffee.
Passengers on flights coming into the U.S. will be allowed to carry smartphones into the plane's cabin. But all larger electronic devices, like laptops and cameras, must be placed in checked baggage.
(Image credit: John Locher/AP)
Syrian archaeologists are using a new product to try to stop the illegal flow of antiquities. It's a high-tech liquid visible under special light that carries tagging data on where items come from.
Progressive groups have enjoyed a fundraising bonanza since Trump's election. Whether it's the ACLU or Planned Parenthood, the cash is flowing in to organizations opposed to Trump and his policies.