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NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

As Border Apprehensions Decline For 5th Consecutive Month, Migrants Change Too
Officials say a Trump administration initiative requiring asylum-seekers to "remain in Mexico" is deterring border-crossers.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Amazon Appeals Pentagon's Choice Of Microsoft For $10 Billion Cloud Contract
Amazon cited "unmistakable bias" as it prepares to challenge its loss in federal court. This starts a new chapter in the contentious battle over the biggest U.S. cloud-computing contract, called JEDI.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Trump Asks Supreme Court To Block New York Subpoenas For His Tax Records
The president and his lawyers are fighting two separate legal battles to gain access to his tax records. The other involves a subpoena for the documents issued by the House of Representatives.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Activists Protest USDA Changes That Threaten Free School Lunch
Activists delivered a petition with 1.5 million signatures to the agency in an effort to stop a rule change that would end automatic enrollment in free school lunch for nearly 1 million kids.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

2 Students Dead, Several Others Injured After School Shooting In California
Two students are dead and several others injured after a school shooting on Thursday in Santa Clarita, Calif. The shooter, himself a student, is in grave condition.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Pittsburgh Hospital Dresses Up 6 Newborn Babies As Mr. Rogers For World Kindness Day
For World Kindness Day, six newborn babies at UPMC Magee-Womens Hospital in Pittsburgh were dressed up as the late Fred Rogers.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

The Census Is Going Digital, Bringing The Threat Of Disinformation Campaigns
Civil rights groups and lawmakers are pushing tech companies to prepare for an onslaught of disinformation that could turn people off from the 2020 census, especially among communities of color.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Kentucky Republican Gov. Matt Bevin Concedes Race To Democrat Andy Beshear
More than a week after the election, in which he was 5,000 votes behind, Kentucky Republican Gov. Matt Bevin conceded the race to Democrat Andy Beshear, the state attorney general.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

At Michigan State, Students Protect Their Mascot From Mischievous Rivals
Michigan State University band members are standing guard over Sparty, the mascot statue, ahead of the big game against the University of Michigan to prevent it from being dressed in rival colors.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

3 Indiana Judges Suspended After White Castle Brawl That Left 2 Of Them Wounded
The Indiana Supreme Court found the three had "gravely undermined public trust." The fight apparently started when one of the judges raised a middle finger at two men yelling from a passing SUV.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

'Who Is An Evangelical?' Looks At History Of Evangelical Christians And The GOP
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Thomas Kidd, a professor of history at Baylor University, about the history of the relationship between evangelicals and political power.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

After Recanvass, Kentucky Gov. Matt Bevin Concedes Race To Democrat Andy Beshear
"We are going to have a change in the governorship based on the vote of the people," the embattled GOP incumbent said Thursday after a recanvass failed to significantly change the race outcome.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

'Deep, Dark Conspiracy Theories' Hound Some Civil Servants In Trump Era
Some pro-Trump news outlets are singling out federal employees and accusing them of trying to sabotage the president. The targets have often worked for decades in government outside of the spotlight.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

In 'A Warning,' An Invisible Hand Rings A Somber Alarm
President Trump, we are told in this soon-to-be-published book, has destroyed the guardrails thoughtful people tried to erect around him. Further, he has banished nearly all those thoughtful people.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Multiple People Injured In Shooting At California High School
Authorities say the suspected gunman at the school in Santa Clarita is still at large and that they were looking for a male wearing black clothing. The entire school district was placed on lockdown.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

1 Dead, Several Hurt In Shooting At Calif. High School; Suspect Reportedly In Custody
Los Angeles County Sheriff Alex Villanueva says the suspect in the shooting at Saugus High School in Santa Clarita "is in custody and being treated at a local hospital."

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

2 Dead, Several Hurt In Shooting At Calif. High School; Suspect 'In Grave Condition'
The suspect has been identified as a 16-year-old student at Saugus High School in Santa Clarita. Officials say he carried out the attack on his birthday.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

2 Dead, Several Hurt In Shooting At Calif. High School; Suspect In 'Grave Condition'
The suspect has been identified as a 16-year-old student at Saugus High School in Santa Clarita. Officials say he carried out the attack on his birthday.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

At Least 5 Injured In Shooting At Calif. High School; Suspect Reportedly In Custody
Los Angeles County Sheriff Alex Villanueva says the suspect in the shooting at Saugus High School in Santa Clarita "is in custody and being treated at a local hospital."

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Artisanal Vapers? For Some, The Habit's About Much More Than Quitting Tobacco
Vaping has produced a diverse community of aficionados with all sorts of subspecialties. One vape-juice "mixologist" sells her recipes for as much as $1,500, while custom-made devices go for $3,000.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Civil Servants Facing 'Deep, Dark Conspiracy Theories' In Trump Era
Trump's whistleblower has been branded a member of the so-called "deep state" by conservative media. It's a type of attack that has become common in the Trump era.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

A Legacy Of Torture Is Preventing Trials At Guantánamo
The CIA's use of torture after the Sept. 11 attacks has led to years of legal battles at the U.S. military court in Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, where 40 accused terrorists are still being held.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

El Paso Walmart Reopens After Shooting
The Walmart in El Paso where 22 people were killed is reopening Thursday. The community is split whether the building should have been reopened or torn down.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Stephen Miller And White Nationalism
The Southern Poverty Law Center says emails show Stephen Miller promoted white nationalist theories.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Juvenile Justice Groups Say Felony Murder Charges Harm Children, Young Adults
In most states, a person who commits a property crime can face a felony murder charge if it results in someone being killed, even unintentionally. Juvenile justice advocates say the law is unfair.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Federal Appeals Court Allows Congress To Subpoena Trump Tax Returns
The full D.C. Circuit voted 8-3 not to reconsider an earlier decision by a three-judge panel that ruled against the president. Trump's lawyer says he will appeal to the Supreme Court.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

Federal Appeals Court Lets Stand Ruling That Congress Can Subpoena Trump Tax Returns
The full D.C. Circuit voted 8-3 not to reconsider an earlier decision by a three-judge panel that ruled against the president. Trump's lawyer says he will appeal to the Supreme Court.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 14, 2019

NTSB Says Coast Guard Ignored Duck Boat Safety Recommendations
The agency says it has issued almost two dozen safety recommendations in the past 20 years and not all have been implemented.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Independent Probe Of Virginia Beach Shooting Leaves Many Unanswered Questions
Investigators found that the mass shooter was socially isolated and had some personal problems, but found no clear warning signs ahead of the attack.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

In Washington, D.C., Local Bars Host Impeachment Hearing Watch Parties
In Washington, D.C., all eyes are on the impeachment hearings — including at local bars, where daytime drink specials and watch parties abound.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Celebrities, Lawmakers Call For Halt Of Rodney Reed's Scheduled Execution In Texas
Celebrities and others are rallying behind a Texas man scheduled for execution next week. They contend new evidence exonerates him and points to another man in the killing of a woman both knew.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

What Voters Think Of The Impeachment Inquiry So Far
As the House's public impeachment hearings start Wednesday, voters' reactions are all over the map. Some say the hearings are vital, others see a social media-driven partisan quest.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

House Oversight Committee Democrats To Examine Regulation Of Abortion Providers
The hearing on Thursday will use Missouri — where the last remaining clinic that provides abortion could close over a dispute with health regulators — as a case study.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Colin Kaepernick Is Getting An NFL Workout. Skeptics Question League's Timing
The private workout, set for Saturday, has raised questions about whether it's a PR stunt or a real opportunity for Kaepernick to return to the NFL, where's he's gone unsigned for nearly three years.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Greta Thunberg Sets Sail For Home — And The U.N. Climate Conference
When the next round of climate talks was suddenly moved to Europe, the young activist needed to hitch a ride back across the Atlantic. And she had a message for the U.S. as she waved farewell.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

READ: Opening Statement Of Deputy Assistant Secretary Of State George Kent
Kent said Rudy Giuliani, President Trump's lawyer, and his associates led a smear campaign against Marie Yovanovitch, the then-U.S. ambassador to Ukraine.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Nestlé Faces Opposition Over Plans To Take More Water In Florida
Opposition is growing in Florida to a water bottling company that wants to take more than a million gallons of water a day from Ginnie Springs. Environmentalists want limits on the amount taken.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Retrial For Activist In Arizona
In Arizona, the U.S. government is again prosecuting a humanitarian aid worker it says was harboring undocumented immigrants and trying to hide them from Border Patrol agents.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Supreme Court May Side With Trump On 'DREAMers'
At issue is the Obama-era Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, which granted temporary protection from deportation to roughly 700,000 young people.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Kansas Tries To Attract Younger Hunters
Attempts to lure more people into hunting have mostly failed. Kansas is working on a new plan to attract young people by focusing on what states stand to lose: conservation dollars funded by licenses.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

Career Public Servants Testify On Ukraine
Acting Ambassador William Taylor and Deputy Assistant Secretary George Kent took copious notes about the Trump administration's dealings with Ukraine. They'll testify publicly Wednesday.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 13, 2019

What Happens To Your Used Stuff? 'Secondhand' Tells Of A Billion-Dollar Industry
As "traditional bonds disintegrate in the face of industrialization, urbanization, and secularization, brands and objects become a means to curate and project who we are," writes reporter Adam Minter.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Evangelical Voters In N.C. Discuss Trump's Divisive Comments On Race
White evangelicals overwhelmingly support President Trump. But when a group of white and black evangelicals get in the same room, it gets complicated.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Arctic Blast Grips Parts Of the U.S., With Snow And Record-Breaking Cold
Forecasters say an estimated 300 cold-weather records are expected to be tied or broken through Wednesday. The "arctic outbreak" is being blamed for four deaths so far.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

'Salt Lake Tribune' Becomes 1st Legacy Newspaper To Change To Nonprofit Structure
The Salt Lake Tribune just became the first legacy newspaper to become a nonprofit. It hopes the move will bolster its financial prospects as daily newspapers continue to close.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

'Salt Lake Tribune' Becomes First Legacy Newspaper To Change To Non-Profit Structure
The Salt Lake Tribune just became the first legacy newspaper to become a non-profit. It hopes the move will bolster its financial prospects as daily newspapers continue to close.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

How Immigration Raids In August Have Changed A Small Town In Mississippi
The community of Morton, Miss., is still dealing with the biggest single-state work site immigration raid in U.S. history. Seven chicken plants were raided and 680 people arrested.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

FBI Reports Dip In Hate Crimes, But Rise In Violence
The FBI released its annual tally of hate crimes on Tuesday. Attacks on individuals surged to a 16-year high in 2018 and hate-crime related homicides rose from 15 to 24.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

McDonald's Is Sued Over 'Systemic Sexual Harassment' Of Female Workers
A former employee has filed a class action lawsuit against McDonald's and one Michigan franchise, alleging a "culture of sexual harassment."

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

U.S. Bishops Elect Their First Latino President: Archbishop José Gomez
Gomez has been archbishop of Los Angeles, the largest Roman Catholic diocese in the U.S., for most of the past decade. He has been vice president of the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops since 2016.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

U.S. Catholic Bishops Elect Their First Latino President: Archbishop José Gomez
Gomez has been archbishop of Los Angeles, the largest Roman Catholic diocese in the U.S., for most of the past decade. He has been vice president of the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops since 2016.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Emails Connect Trump Officials And GOP Redistricting Expert On Citizenship Question
Newly released emails connect a former adviser to the Trump administration and GOP strategist Thomas Hofeller over a census question that Hofeller concluded could politically benefit Republicans.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Emails Show Trump Officials Consulted With GOP Strategist On Citizenship Question
The House Oversight Committee released communications involving Thomas Hofeller, who previously concluded that including the change to the census would ultimately benefit Republicans.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Elijah Cummings' Widow Announces She's Running For His U.S. House Seat
Maya Rockeymoore Cummings says she had talked with her husband about campaigning for Maryland's 7th District. The announcement comes days before she is set to have a preventive double mastectomy.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

In 'Some Of Us Are Very Hungry Now,' Revelations Morph Into Mirrors
Andre Perry's debut essay collection reads like a slightly fragmented memoir focused on the search for identity, the desire to write, and his constant sense of unease as a black man in Iowa City.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Supreme Court Allows Sandy Hook Families' Case Against Remington Arms To Proceed
The gun-maker had appealed to the highest federal court after the Connecticut Supreme Court allowed the lawsuit over the 2012 school massacre in Newtown, Conn., to go forward in March.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Supreme Court Allows Sandy Hook Families' Case Against Remington To Proceed
Remington had appealed to the highest federal court after the Connecticut Supreme Court allowed the Sandy Hook lawsuit to proceed in March.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Jimmy Carter Surgery: 'No Complications' In Bid To Relieve Pressure On His Brain
Former President Jimmy Carter, 95, was admitted to Emory University Hospital on Monday evening for the procedure. He was accompanied by his wife, Rosalynn.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Jimmy Carter To Have Surgery To Relieve Pressure On His Brain
Former President Jimmy Carter, 95, was admitted to Emory University Hospital Monday evening for the procedure, accompanied by his wife, Rosalynn.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

We Visit A Mississippi Town 3 Months After Massive ICE Raid
From the day of the raids, the community has rallied behind immigrant families. All across town, you find the kind of relief efforts you might see after a natural disaster.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Charitable Giving Is Down. It Might Be Time To Reform The Charitable Deduction.
It's distortionary. It's regressive. And right now it only benefits a sliver of taxpayers and nonprofits. It's time to talk about the charitable deduction.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Illegal Pot Grows In America's Public Forests Are Poisoning Wildlife And Water
Insecticides and other chemicals found at the sites threaten long-term damage to ecosystems. California law enforcement, ecologists and others are cracking down on the illegal operations.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Illegal Pot Operations In Public Forests Are Poisoning Wildlife And Water
Insecticides and other chemicals found at the sites threaten long-term damage to ecosystems. California law enforcement, ecologists and others are cracking down on the illegal operations.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Kansas City Votes To Remove Martin Luther King's Name From Street
A major street in Kansas City, Mo., was renamed to honor Martin Luther King Jr. earlier this year. But last week voters chose to restore the street's original name.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

Trump Impeachment Plays Out In Closely Divided Illinois District
In the split congressional district, a GOP congressman is a strong defender of President Trump's actions with Ukraine. His district also includes college towns full of democratic voters.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 12, 2019

DACA Recipients Look To Supreme Court For Hope
The Trump administration is asking the court to invalidate the program that temporarily protects from deportation some 700,000 "dreamers" who were brought to the country illegally as children.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

A Move To Create More Mentors Among Women Veterans
Dozens of women who work in special operations recently met in Southern California to find ways to encourage female troops to stay in the military or help them transition to rewarding civilian jobs.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Mayor Pete Buttigieg's Case For Attracting Young Voters
South Bend, Indiana Mayor Pete Buttigieg is pitching himself as a transformational candidate. He is trying to make his case to youth voters, but a majority of yound people don't back him.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

The Origins Of 'Throw Him (Or Her) Under The Bus'
We try to learn where the phrase "throw him or her under the bus" came from.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

What Happens When States Have The Power To Reject Refugees
The Trump administration has been scaling back the U.S. refugee program for years. Now it wants to give states and towns the power to block any refugees from resettling in their backyards.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Reporter's Audio Recordings Of D-Day Discovered After 75 Years
This week the D-Day Memorial in Bedford, Va., received audio recordings of a reporter narrating the landing in France. A homeowner found them in the house he bought where they had been for 75 years.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Evangelical Christians On Faith And Politics
In, Part 1 of a two-part conversation with evangelical Christians in Fayetteville, N.C. about faith and politics, we talk about issues on their minds and impeachment.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

How San Diego's Utility Companies Are Working To Prevent Wildfires
In California, power company PG&E is using blackouts to prevent its equipment from starting wildfires. But San Diego's utility doesn't use widespread outages because of changes it made a decade ago.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Here's How Some Witnesses Are Prepped To Testify Before Congress
NPR's Ari Shapiro interviews attorney-at-law Stanley Brand about how he prepares witnesses before they testify before Congress.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

A Move To Create More Mentors Among Female Veterans
Dozens of women who work in special operations recently met in Southern California to find ways to encourage female troops to stay in the military or help them transition to rewarding civilian jobs.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

The Harvard Law Student And DREAMer Whose Fate Could Be Decided By Supreme Court
Mitchell Santos Toledo was brought to the U.S. when he was 2. "This is our home," he says.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Trump Picks Chad Wolf To Lead Department Of Homeland Security
Acting Homeland Security Secretary Chad Wolf has kept a low profile at DHS. He's facing criticism for his role in the administration's family separation policy.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Advocates Say VA Is Taking Too Long To Assign Service Dogs To Vets
The Department of Veteran's Affairs has long weighed pairing service dogs with veterans who suffer from mental health issues like PTSD. Supporters of the idea want the VA to move faster.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Plaque Honoring Idaho'a Female Legislators Moved To Better Location
An Idaho student found a plaque commemorating the first female lawmakers in the state stuffed in a far back corner of the state capitol. She wrote a letter asking for it to be moved to the rotunda.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Plaque Honoring Idaho's Female Legislators Moved To Better Location
An Idaho student found a plaque commemorating the first female lawmakers in the state stuffed in a far back corner of the state capitol. She wrote a letter asking for it to be moved to the rotunda.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Remembering The 1st Veterans Memorialized By Veterans Day
Many Americans may have forgotten that Veterans Day began as a commemoration of World War I veterans. NPR's Kathleen Rushlow remembers her grandfather, who served in the 12th Machine Gun Battalion.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 11, 2019

Former U.N. Ambassador Haley: Trump Actions 'Not A Good Practice' But Not Impeachable
In an interview with NPR about her new book, former U.N. Ambassador Nikki Haley said she made an effort to avoid the "toxic" and "trashy" White House — and that she'll campaign for Trump in 2020.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

Big Questions As Impeachment Inquiry Heads Into Public Phase
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Harvard University professor Michael Sandel about the big, philosophical questions listeners have about the impeachment inquiry.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

Despite Challenges To ACA, Florida Enrollment Rises
The annual enrollment period for health plans under the Affordable Care Act is underway and Florida is expected to lead the nation in signups. Despite legal challenges to the law, it remains popular.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

#MeToo Hits High-End Wine Industry
NPR's Michel Martin talks with Bon Appetit wine editor Marissa Ross about sexual harassment in the high-end wine industry.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

Farm Bankruptcies Surge
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Dale Moore, executive vice president of the American Farm Bureau Federation, about its recent report that shows farm bankruptcies are up 24% from last year.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

Your Questions About The Impeachment Inquiry
NPR's Michel Martin talks with Timothy Naftali, co-author of Impeachment: An American History, to help answer questions listeners submitted regarding the impeachment process.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

Experts Worry Active Shooter Drills In Schools Could Be Traumatic For Students
With lockdown drills now commonplace in public schools, experts question if they're doing more harm than good. "We don't light a fire in the hallway to practice fire drills," one professor tells NPR.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

'Like Getting My Father Back': WWII POW's Art Returned To His Family
Howard Weistling dreamed of becoming a great comic strip artist, but he felt compelled to enlist in the Army Air Corps during WWII. He eventually created a comic while a prisoner of war in Germany.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

Mental Health Of Migrants
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Cristina Muñiz de la Peña, a psychotherapist who works with families from Central and South America affected by the Trump administration's immigration policies.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

Scammers Target Veterans
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with reporter Carol Motsinger of The Greenville News about financial scams aimed at military veterans.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 10, 2019

As Backcountry Travelers Shift Load To Goats, National Forests Eye Risks
Hikers and hunters have long relied on horses, mules and llamas to carry gear on long backcountry trips. Now, many are getting into goats. Many say they're superior, but critics see risks to wildlife.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 09, 2019

Hundreds March In Reenactment Of A Historic, But Long Forgotten Slave Rebellion
Artist Dread Scott organized the 26-mile trek to New Orleans as a tribute to the men and women who protested their enslavement in the German Coast Uprising of 1811 by re-imagining a different outcome.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 09, 2019

Impeachment Inquiry Week Recap
An overview of some of the week's key events in the ongoing impeachment inquiry.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 09, 2019

D.C. Residents Have Questions About The Impeachment Inquiry
A team of NPR producers went out to hear what questions people have about the impeachment inquiry.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 09, 2019

Reactions To Biden's 'Angry' And 'Elitist' Charge Against Warren
Former Vice President Joe Biden attacked Sen. Elizabeth Warren's attitude on the campaign trail, drawing some accusations of sexism.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 09, 2019

Roundtable: Blue Wave Sweeps State And Local Races
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with three women who won political office this week — Juli Briskman, Kendra Brooks and Safiya Khalid — about what this year's election might mean for 2020.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 09, 2019

Taking America's Temperature On The Impeachment Inquiry
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Lee Miringoff, director of the Marist Institute for Public Opinion, about how Americans are feeling towards the impeachment inquiry.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 09, 2019

What People Are Asking About The Impeachment Inquiry
A team of NPR producers went out to hear what questions people have about the impeachment inquiry.

NPR U.S. News
Nov 09, 2019

Instagram Will Test Hiding 'Likes' On Some U.S. Accounts Starting Next Week
"The idea is to try to 'depressurize' Instagram, make it less of a competition," the company's CEO Adam Mosseri announced on Friday.

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