Two weeks into Trump presidency, Steve Inskeep talks to voters in Johnstown, Pa., about what they're thinking. The industrial city in the western part of the state voted overwhelmingly for Trump.
City lawyers in Everett, Wash., are suing the manufacturer of OxyContin, saying the company knew it was being illegally trafficked. Rachel Martin talks to Los Angeles Times reporter Harriet Ryan.
"If America doesn't want to consume the art of people who are liberal-minded, there's not gonna be a lot of art for them to consume," the singer tells NPR's David Greene.
(Image credit: Courtesy of the artist)
You may remember a 2014 StoryCorps about an Iraqi interpreter living in Minnesota with the help of a U.S. soldier. Three years later, the interpreter's family has finally joined him in the U.S.
(Image credit: StoryCorps)
President Trump says and does things in a similar way to what you see on reality TV, says Tom Forman. He would know, because he makes reality TV shows.
(Image credit: Rob Kim/Getty Images)
Travis Kalanick said in an email to employees, "Joining the group was not meant to be an endorsement of the President or his agenda but unfortunately it has been misinterpreted to be exactly that."
(Image credit: MONEY SHARMA/AFP/Getty Images)
In Andries Bik's online video, you see him explaining that he'd found something in the water. He dips his selfie stick and camera down to get a close up of an octopus — which wouldn't let go of it.
His dream was to scroll to the bottom of an Microsoft Excel spreadsheet in one sitting without using any shortcuts. He recorded himself sitting at his computer with a finger on the down arrow key.
Democratic senators could filibuster the nomination of Judge Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court. But it is unclear if this is a wise move, or if this would cost them politically in the future.
(Image credit: Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
All over the world, people say they make friends by "breaking bread together." Social science research explores why sitting down to eat together makes people feel closer.
Facebook uses software to spot pornography and wipe it away in milliseconds. But automated systems can make mistakes.
David Greene talks to Democratic Sen. Richard Blumenthal of Connecticut who has said if Neil Gorsuch is out of the mainstream, he will pursue every legal tool to block his nomination.
Hours after National Zoo officials suspended their search for Ollie the Bobcat, she was spotted and captured safely near the zoo's birdhouse.
Rachel Martin talks to Joel Wit of the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies about the issues for Mattis' trip, which begins in South Korea on Thursday, and then moves to Japan.
There are concerns that Chinese authorities took him out of Hong Kong and over the border into mainland China.
Post-Soviet republics are curious about what a Trump White House and a Tillerson State Department will mean for them. Some see the recent spike in fighting in Ukraine through a big geopolitical lens.
The campaign of Francois Fillon, one of the leading presidential candidates, has stumbled after claims surfaced that he paid his wife nearly a million dollars in public funds — for hardly any work.
After a ballistic missile test, Trump national security adviser Mike Flynn said Iran is "on notice." Rachel Martin talks to Karim Sadjadpour of the Carnegie Endowment For International Peace.
Indian-born author Bharati Mukherjee became a naturalized American citizen and wrote about the experience of Indian women in the diaspora. She's best-known for her novel, Jasmine.
A Syrian family in Jordan had their bags packed for the U.S. until the Trump administration's ban on refugees started. The family sold their belongings before trying to travel to New York.