Roger Ailes has filed counter motions against the sexual harassment suit brought by ex-anchor Gretchen Carlson. Other women, however, have detailed what they say are similar allegations against Ailes.
A new NPR poll shows about a third of working adults have no sick leave, even as more people are living with chronic health problems that require regular care.
The man who fatally shot five Dallas police officers may have had plans for a wider attack, according to the city's police chief. Investigators are piecing together Micah Xavier Johnson's final days.
NPR correspondents talk about the aftermath and response to a deadly attack on Dallas police officers, including a statement by Attorney General Loretta Lynch. Also heard: a pastor and a police chief.
The morning after the deadly attack on a protest over recent police shootings of black men around the U.S., the mood in Dallas is incredulous.
The Rev. Michael Waters of Joy Tabernacle African Methodist Episcopal Church was among protesters marching Thursday night when the situation turned "violent and volatile." He talks with David Greene.
Rachel Martin talks with Gene Demby of NPR's Code Switch team about reaction on social media to the killing of five police officers in the wake of police shootings of black men earlier this week.
Gunmen opened fire at the end of a protest in downtown Dallas, shooting 12 police officers, five of them fatally. KERA reporter Stella Chavez and protest organizer Jeff Hood talk with Morning Edition.
The Labor Department released its monthly jobs figures, and there's a glimmer of positive news. Hiring experienced a pretty strong rebound in June, with 287,000 jobs added to the economy.
David Greene talks with Brownwood police chief Terry Nichols about the repercussions of the attack in Dallas. Nichols is a founder of ALERRT, which researches best practices for active-shooter events.
Many activist groups were demonstrating in Dallas last night when snipers opened fire on the police. John Fullinwider, a co-founder of Mothers Against Police Brutality, talks with Rachel Martin.
NPR correspondents and Sarah Mervosh of the Dallas Morning News talk about the latest from Dallas, U.S. law enforcement and politics, and Friday's news conference by the Dallas police chief and mayor.
David Greene speaks with Noble Wray, a retired police chief from Madison, Wis., who is now leading the Justice Department's law enforcement reform initiative, on the recent police violence in the U.S.
President Obama is in Warsaw for the NATO summit but overnight he spoke about the sniper attack in Dallas. Five police officers were killed. Obama said the attacks were vicious and calculated.
Five police officers were shot and killed Thursday night in Dallas after 2 snipers opened fire during what had been a peaceful demonstration. How are other departments acting to the news.
Rachel Martin talks to Jeff Hood, one of the organizers of the protest in Dallas, where five police officers were shot and killed by two snipers. The shooting happened as the protest was winding down.
A champion has been crowned in the annual cable car bell ringing contest. Leonard Oats, 53, won the championship — taking home a cash prize, a trophy and some Ghirardelli chocolates.
A new club is attracting teens across the country. They are competitively eating heads of lettuce. The fastest one becomes president of the club and organizes the competition next year.
Jelani Cobb of the Frontline documentary Policing the Police discusses police transparency and the fraught relationship between law enforcement and black communities.
Police shootings get our attention now. And there seem to be a lot of them. Are there more now, or were we just not paying attention?