News from WLRH and NPR

News from WLRH

News from NPR

The North Carolina Republican narrowly lost to state Sen. Chuck Edwards, who had received the backing of some Republicans who had tired of Cawthorn's controversies.

Pennsylvania has an open Senate seat for the first time in 12 years. Fetterman's Republican opponent was not yet decided. The GOP primary was close going into Tuesday, with three front-runners.

Rep. Ted Budd, who has former President Donald Trump's endorsement, easily won the North Carolina GOP Senate primary, the AP reports. He will face Democrat Cheri Beasley in November.

NPR Books Editor Petra Mayer posthumously receives the Kate Wilhelm Solstice Award from the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America.

Jillian Hanesworth says what her city needs right now is honest conversations about systemic racism, the history of segregation, redlining and highway construction that hurt Black neighborhoods.

The layoffs are the latest signal of a major shift within the streaming giant as it recently reported a decline in subscribers for the first time in a decade, as well as slowing revenue growth.

A roundup of key developments and the latest in-depth coverage of Russia's invasion of Ukraine.

Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy gave an impassioned speech via video at the Cannes film festival. He asked them to emulate Charlie Chaplin's The Great Dictator in which he mocked Hitler.

Burning oil, coal and other fossil fuels releases plumes of tiny, dangerous particles. A new study estimates that eliminating that pollution would save about 50,000 lives in the U.S. each year.

Johnny Depp's lawyers question the truthfulness of Amber Heard's accusation that Depp sexually assaulted her with a liquor bottle.

A prosecutor said the man charged with opening fire on a Taiwanese church congregation in Southern California wanted to "execute in cold blood as many people in that room as possible."

Conservative commentator Dinesh D'Souza's new film "2,000 Mules" alleges massive voter fraud in the 2020 election, but NPR has found the filmmakers made multiple misleading and false claims.

Spiegel and Kerr, who have been married since 2017, gave the commencement speech and got honorary degrees from Otis College of Art and Design. Then they surprised graduates with a gift of their own.

The virus became the third leading cause of death in the U.S., and caused so many to die in the prime of life that the country experienced the biggest drop in life expectancy since World War II.



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