On Sept. 11, NPR's Rachel Martin looks back with New York Times foreign affairs columnist Thomas Friedman. Friedman believes that the years following were rife with squandered opportunities.
NPR's national political correspondent joins Rachel Martin to talk about the week that was on the campaign trail, from Clinton and the "basket of deplorables" to Trump's interview with Larry King.
Fifteen years after the Sept. 11 attacks, the remains of 40 percent of the World Trade Center victims have not been identified. Their families have been waiting for advances in DNA technology.
Donald Trump and running mate Mike Pence both addressed the Values Voter Summit in Washington, D.C. Attendees say they are hesitant about supporting Trump but say they strongly oppose Hillary Clinton.
The United States and Russia have struck a deal to join military targeting of ISIS in Syria, starting with a ceasefire that goes into effect on Monday. But previous efforts have fallen apart.
The Standing Rock Sioux are at the center of the dispute over the Dakota Access Pipeline. The tribe's chairman, David Archambault, gives his reaction to the latest court and government decisions.
An Obama administration decision to suspend construction on a controversial oil pipeline in North Dakota is a game changer for efforts to protect tribal lands, officials say.
Former legal affairs reporter Dan Slater's new book Wolf Boys tells the true story of two American teenagers recruited to a Mexican drug cartel, and the Texas detective obsessed with capturing them.
As Cuba loosens state controls and more tourists come in from the United States, life will change for quiet coastal towns.
Texas lost a lengthy legal battle over its voter ID law and had to change its rules. Now the Department of Justice says the state is misleading voters about what those new rules are.