Dallas pastor Robert Jeffress discusses why he's supporting the Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump and how his church is navigating the election.
Pastor Max Lucado of Oak Hills Church in San Antonio, Texas wrote earlier this year that Donald Trump fails the "decency" test. He discusses leaked audio of Trump and concerns of evangelical voters.
FARC rebels are wondering whether they might be called back again into combat. Many hope not. After voters rejected a peace deal, "I could feel all my dreams falling apart," says one.
University students in South Africa have been protesting for weeks, demanding the government make university free. They say the goal is equal access for poor blacks, the country's majority.
To pass the time on the road, political correspondent Don Gonyea creates playlists curated to the story and state. With the campaign end drawing near, Don has his playlist for the final few weeks.
A San Francisco organization reunites homeless people — or "houseless" people — with their families through social media. They want to reconnect 1 million people in the next five years.
People can be found riding bicycles on sidewalks around the country. But should sidewalks double as bike lanes?
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks to Joseph Garcia of the Morrison Institute for Public Policy at Arizona State University about how the 2016 Presidential race has become remarkably competitive in Arizona — an historically Republican stronghold.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks to John Birky a Kansas doctor who talks to us about his community's reaction after police foiled a plot to bomb an apartment complex housing Somali refugees.
There are deep emotions in the African-American community behind this election's lopsided poll numbers: dissatisfaction, nostalgia, and even disgust.