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NPR Topics: News
Jul 17, 2019

Opinion: Report On Racism, But Ditch The Labels
I understand the moral outrage behind wanting to call the president's tweets racist. But I disagree.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Retired Justice John Paul Stevens, A Maverick On The Bench, Dies At 99
Former Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens has died at the age of 99. Appointed by President Gerald Ford, he was known for his "crafty and genial hand" and as a "judge's judge."

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Federal Judge Orders Release Of Dataset Showing Drug Industry's Role In Opioid Crisis
As addiction has soared, drugmakers, distributors and pharmacies profited off opioids. Newly released data details who made the pills, where they were sold, and which communities were hit hardest.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Trump Officials Face Cover-Up Allegations After Failed Citizenship Question Push
Challengers of the Trump administration's push for a census citizenship question are asking a federal judge in New York to impose penalties for allegedly false or misleading statements by officials.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Condemnation Of President Delayed By Debate: Can Lawmakers Call Trump Tweets Racist?
House debate on a resolution condemning the president's tweets was suspended as House Republicans argued Speaker Nancy Pelosi broke House rules by calling the tweets racist.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

House Votes To Condemn Trump's 'Racist Comments'
Four Republicans and one independent joined Democrats in passing a resolution on Trump's attacks on four congresswomen. The vote followed bitter debate that temporarily paralyzed the chamber.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Suspect Arrested In Death Of African American Museum Founder Discovered In Car Trunk
Sadie Roberts-Joseph, 75, was a community fixture in Baton Rouge, La. Police say the suspect was one of Roberts-Joseph's tenants who was behind on his rent.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Pain Meds As Public Nuisance? Oklahoma Tests A Legal Strategy For Opioid Addiction
The first civil trial against an opioid manufacturer, Johnson & Johnson, has ended in Oklahoma. The verdict could affect lawsuits filed by other local and state governments coping with addiction.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Planned Parenthood Removes Leana Wen As President After Less Than A Year
"I am leaving because the new Board Chairs and I have philosophical differences over the direction and future of Planned Parenthood," Wen said in a statement.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Florida's Corals Are Dying Off, But It's Not All Due To Climate Change, Study Says
A new study from the Florida Keys shows that a lot of the stress on corals comes from local sources, providing hope that community action can help save them.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Diver Swims Alongside A Jellyfish That's As Big As A Human
"It was the size of my body, and it was the best thing I've ever done," says biologist and wildlife host Lizzie Daly.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Google's Search Bias On Trial In Washington
A Senate panel is looking to see if the company is keeping conservative media and bloggers out of top search results. Google has previously denied political bias.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Roger Stone Barred From Using Social Media As Judge Tightens Gag Order
Judge Amy Berman Jackson ordered the political consultant not to post, like, retweet or forward following what she ruled was a breach of a gag order from earlier in his case.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

R. Kelly Pleads Not Guilty To Federal Child Pornography Charges
The embattled R&B star, who was also charged with obstruction of justice, is being held without bond in Chicago.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Johnny Clegg, A Uniting Voice Against Apartheid, Dies At 66
The pioneering South African singer, songwriter and activist died Tuesday after a battle with pancreatic cancer.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

The Doctor Who Helped Israeli Spies Catch Eichmann But Refused Recognition For It
Dr. Yonah Elian played a key part in spiriting Nazi officer Adolf Eichmann out of Argentina to stand trial in Israel. His family couldn't understand why he never spoke about the heroic role he served.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Amid Furor Over Racist Tweets, White House Announces Immigration Bill
The White House has been quietly working to draft a bill that aims to unite Republicans on the issue. It doesn't deal with the millions currently in the country.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Rooted In History, 'The Nickel Boys' Is A Great American Novel
Colson Whitehead's deeply affecting new novel is based on the true story of a segregated reform school in Florida where African American boys were brutalized and possibly murdered.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Chance The Snapper Is Snared: Alligator Caught After A Wild Week In Chicago Park
It took some 36 hours of looking in Humboldt Park's lagoon, but a Florida alligator specialist finally brought in an animal that had become something of a celebrity in Chicago.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Irate Over Military Exercises, North Korea Threatens To Resume Nuclear, Missile Tests
Pyongyang accused the U.S. of "unilaterally reneging on its commitments" and said North Korea is "gradually losing our justification to follow through" on its own promises.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Regulations That Mandate Sepsis Care Appear To Have Worked In New York
Sepsis, the body's overreaction to infection, strikes more than a million Americans a year and kills more than 250,000. Evidence suggests that regulations can improve its diagnosis and patient care.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

NYPD Officer Will Not Face Federal Criminal Charges In Eric Garner's Death
Officer Daniel Pantaleo could still face disciplinary action by the New York Police Department. In 2014, Garner's dying words, "I can't breathe" became a rallying cry in national protests.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Big Tech In The Hot Seat As Congress Probes Monopoly Power, Digital Currency
Lawmakers in the Senate and House are questioning lobbyists and officials from Facebook, Google, Amazon and Apple on an array of issues, including whether they're so big they stifle competition.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Tech Firms To Face Lawmakers Over Antitrust, Digital Currency
Lawmakers in the Senate and House will question lobbyists and officials from Facebook, Google, Amazon and Apple on an array of issues, including whether they're so big they stifle competition.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

READ: Here's The Resolution Condemning Trump's Racist Comments About Congresswomen
The House will vote Tuesday evening on a resolution "condemning President Trumps racist comments directed at Members of Congress"

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Terry Crews Lip Syncs Brittany Howard's 'Stay High'
When you have a voice like Brittany Howard, just about anybody looks good singing along. But when that person is Terry Crews, it's all the more sweeter.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

With Latest Nativist Rhetoric, Trump Takes America Back To Where It Came From
By repeating that these immigrants are "not you" the president defined them as "the other" in stark terms. The battle lines could not be clearer, and the battle is nearly as old as America itself.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

The Dawn Of Low-Carbon Shipping
The shipping industry is starting to move away from pollutant-intensive heavy fuel oil. Scientists and private companies are betting on a clean replacement technology: hydrogen fuel cells.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Wilco Announces New Album, Shares 'Love Is Everywhere (Beware)'
The album, Ode to Joy, is a defiantly hopeful collection of songs for dark days.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

King Of The Hill: Guinness World Records Crowns Wales Street World's Steepest
The town of Harlech in Wales has ousted Dunedin, New Zealand, for the title of world's steepest street. Residents are elated about the title, which required a lengthy verification process.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Netflix Cuts Controversial Suicide Scene From '13 Reasons Why'
The show is centered around the suicide of a teenage girl, and the first season's finale shows her taking her own life. Several organizations raised concerns that it could romanticize suicide.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

VIDEO: Move Objects With Your Mind? We're Getting There, With The Help Of An Armband
You know "the Force" that binds all things — the one that can let your mind move objects? The latest Future You video demos an armband that allows users to control objects with thoughts.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Walking On Painted Keys: Creative Crosswalks Meet Government Resistance
Intersection art makes streets more inviting and can remind motorists to respect crosswalks and bike lanes. But the federal government says the designs can also be distracting.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Texas And Other States Decide Not To Spend Money On 2020 Census
Officials in Texas have decided to spend no state money on outreach efforts for the 2020 Census. What does that mean for a state with a booming population?

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Undercount Fears As Texas Decide Not To Spend Money On 2020 Census
Despite the fact that the state has experienced massive population growth in the past decade, officials in Texas have decided not to allocate money or make statewide plans for the upcoming census,

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Some Fear Undercount As Texas Decides Not To Spend Money On 2020 Census
Despite the fact that the state has experienced massive population growth in the past decade, officials in Texas have decided not to allocate money or make statewide plans for the upcoming census.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

'He Says Stupid Stuff': Amid Outrage, Supporters Shrug Off Trump's Racist Language
"I think that as negative as he is, and as much as a trouble-maker as he is," says Chris Kennedy, "[Trump] is contributing to a very positive forward momentum."

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Records Show Medicare Advantage Plans Overbill Taxpayers By Billions Annually
The federal government wants to deploy several new tools for catching insurers that have overcharged Medicare $30 billion in last three years alone. But the insurance industry is balking.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Medicare Advantage Plans Overbill Taxpayers By Billions Annually, Records Show
The federal government wants to deploy several new tools for catching insurers that have overcharged Medicare $30 billion in the past three years alone. But the insurance industry is balking.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 16, 2019

Yosemite Hotels Get Their Historic Names Back After Trademark Dispute
The Majestic Yosemite Hotel is back to its original name, The Ahwahnee. And a set of cabins that was temporarily called Half Dome Village now carries its historic name, Camp Curry.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Trump Taps Health Care Expert As Acting Top White House Economist
President Trump has been expected to nominate Tomas Philipson as permanent chair of his Council of Economic Advisers. Philipson, an expert on health economics, succeeds Kevin Hassett.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Puerto Rico Governor Defies Calls To Resign Amid Growing Protests Over Text Chats
Monday marked three days of demonstrations against Gov. Ricardo Rosselló, after the publication of private conversations containing repugnant slurs against women and homosexuals, among other insults.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

'Go Back Where You Came From': The Long Rhetorical Roots Of Trump's Racist Tweets
When the president told several young congresswomen of color to "go back" to where they came from, he borrowed nativist language about as old as the country itself. Here's a little history.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Hawaii Protesters Block Access Road To Stop Construction Of Massive Telescope
Native Hawaiians chained themselves to a grate in a road to stop work on the controversial Mauna Kea project on what they say is sacred land. Development is scheduled to begin this week.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

More Than 1 Million People Agree To 'Storm Area 51,' But The Air Force Says Stay Home
The top-secret base is not accessible to the public, though it has become a tourist destination. The event began as an Internet joke but some people apparently are really planning to attend.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

2 Major Airlines Cancel Thousands Of Boeing Max Flights Through November
The Federal Aviation Administration found a new problem in Boeing's max plane last month, so it will like be several more months before the troubled plane is certified to fly passengers again.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Airlines Cancel Boeing Max Flights Into November; Holiday Flights Could Be Next
The Federal Aviation Administration found a new problem in Boeing's max plane last month, so it will like be several more months before the troubled plane is certified to fly passengers again.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

50 Years After Apollo 11 Moon Landing, NASA Sets Its Sights On Mars
As the world looks back at the Apollo mission, NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine looks ahead to the "moon shot" of the modern era: landing a human on Mars.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Crowds Gather Each Week In Wisconsin To Watch Their Teams Play Ball — In Snowshoes
Snowshoe baseball commentator Jimmy Soyck says you can't actually run in snowshoes. It's all in the shuffle.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Alan Turing, Computing Genius And WWII Hero, To Be On U.K.'s New 50-Pound Note
For decades, Turing's status as a giant in mathematics was largely unknown, thanks to the secrecy around his computer research and the social taboos about his sexuality.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Alan Turing, WWII Hero And Computing Genius, To Be On Bank Of England's 50-Pound Note
For decades, Turing's status as a giant in mathematics was largely unknown, thanks to the secrecy around his computer research and the social taboos about his sexuality.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Neo-Nazi James Fields Gets 2nd Life Sentence For Charlottesville Attack
The Virginia court's sentence is largely symbolic. Last month, a federal judge sentenced Fields to life in prison for killing a woman protesting a white nationalist rally in 2017.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Giant Shipper Bets Big On Ending Its Carbon Emissions. Will It Pay Off?
Maersk, the world's largest container shipping company, has set a massive goal for itself: going carbon neutral by 2050. This would be good for the world. But how would it be good for the bottom line?

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

We All Watch In Our Own Way: A Critic Tracks The 'TV Revolution'
New Yorker TV critic Emily Nussbaum won't appear on panels pitting TV against movies or books. "Everything is valuable in its own way and they don't need to be in tension with one another," she says.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

More Kids Are Getting Placed In Foster Care Because Of Parents' Drug Use
With drug use surging in the last decade and a half, many parents are losing custody of their kids. But is foster care the best solution?

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

'They Are Free To Leave': Trump Accuses Congresswomen Of Hating America
A day after a series of tweets using racist language to describe the Democratic lawmakers, President Trump said the four women of color should apologize to him.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

'They Can Leave': Trump Accuses Congresswomen Of Hating America
A day after a series of tweets using racist language to describe the Democratic lawmakers, President Trump said the four members of Congress should apologize to him.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Trump Continues Twitter Assault On 4 Minority Congresswomen
A day after a series of tweets using racist language to describe the Democratic lawmakers, President Trump said the four members of Congress should apologize to him.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Lawmakers Respond To Trump's Racist Comments: We Are Here To Stay
President Trump said that four women who have been critical of his policies "are free to leave" the country. The members of Congress accused Trump of advocating a racist agenda.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

China's Economy Slows To Record Low, While Trump Pushes U.S. Iron And Steel
The pace of growth in the second quarter was at its lowest since 1992, when China's records began. The National Bureau of Statistics attributed the change to a complicated international environment.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

China's Economy Falters; Slowest Growth In Nearly 3 Decades
The pace of growth in the second quarter was its slowest since 1992. The National Bureau of Statistics attributed the change to a complicated international environment.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

U.S. Implementing 'Third Country' Rule On Central American Migrants Seeking Asylum
Immigrants who want to seek asylum at the U.S. southern border must first apply for that status in another country, according to a new rule that is set to take effect Tuesday.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

U.S. Implementing '3rd Country' Rule On Central American Migrants Seeking Asylum
Immigrants who want to seek asylum at the U.S. southern border must first apply for refugee status in another country, according to a new rule that is set to take effect Tuesday.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Trump Administration Implementing '3rd Country' Rule On Migrants Seeking Asylum
Immigrants who want to seek asylum at the U.S. southern border must first apply for refugee status in another country, according to a new rule that is set to take effect Tuesday.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

This Fearless Woman Is Fighting To Keep Slavery Out Of Your Seafood
Ghost Fleet, a gripping new documentary about modern-day slaves in the global fishing industry, follows Patima Tungpuchayakul, a Thai woman who's devoted her life to freeing men from forced labor.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

'It's A Career Ender': 2 LGBTQ Former Dell Workers Share Their Stories
A former Dell worker said she had such a rough time at the company because of her appearance that she filed a human rights complaint. Another former worker alleges bias over her gender transition.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Democrats Have The Religious Left. Can They Win The Religious Middle?
Faith voters who have a mix of liberal and conservative values are up for grabs in the 2020 election. Democrats hope to win them over.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

Sleep Training Truths: What Science Can (And Can't) Tell Us About Crying It Out
Some parents swear by it. They say it's the only way they and their babies get any sleep. Others parents say it's harmful. So what does the science say? Here we separate fiction from fact.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

North Carolina Gerrymandering Trial Could Serve As Blueprint For Other States
The case has the potential to significantly alter how political maps are established in North Carolina while serving as a blueprint for legal challenges in other states.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 15, 2019

3-Year-Old Asked To Pick Parent In Attempted Family Separation, Her Parents Say
A Honduran couple says a Border Patrol agent told them one parent could stay in the U.S. with their three kids. The agent turned to their youngest and asked her which parent she wanted to be with.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Trump's Nationwide Immigration Raids Fail to Materialize
Rumors of mass raids swirled, leading many immigrants to stay inside their homes. Immigrant advocates in several cities took to the streets to demonstrate.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Novak Djokovic Defeats Roger Federer in Record-Breaking Wimbledon Match
After a nearly five-hour match, the 32-year-old Serbian claimed his fifth Wimbledon title, defending his 2018 win.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Tennessee Governor Faces Backlash for Honoring Confederate General And KKK Leader
The day of observation for Nathan Bedford Forrest follows a decades-long tradition of honoring him and other Confederate leaders, as mandated by state law.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

In Puerto Rico, The Campaign For A Hurricane Proof House
In the nearly two years since Hurricane Maria, about half a million people still don't have a safe affordable home. One architect is working to change that.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Congresswomen Denounce Trump Tweets Telling Them To 'Go Back' To Their Home Countries
Four freshman lawmakers, all minorities, targeted in a series of tweets by the president on Sunday denounced his remarks as racist and responsible for "stoking white nationalism."

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Cool Your Jets! Science Might Explain Your Weird And Emotional Airplane Behavior
The reason some passengers weep uncontrollably or order strange beverages in the sky might be related to high levels of noise and air pressure in the cabin.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Founder Of African American History Museum Discovered Dead In Car Trunk
Sadie Roberts-Joseph was a prominent civil rights activist and community leader in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. She founded the city's African American History Museum in 2001.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

'I Was Utterly Gutted': Farai Chideya Endures 3 Failed Adoptions
The journalist, author and former NPR host speaks out about her painful quest for motherhood: "There's a lot of emotional blood on the floor."

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

What's Happening With The ICE Raids?
President Trump says immigration raids are planned for Sunday in cities across the country. The administration is reported to be targeting a few thousand undocumented immigrants.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

A Weakened Tropical Depression Barry Creeps North, But Heavy Rain Remains A Concern
Forecasters estimate rainfall over south-central Louisiana at about 3 to 6 inches, and isolated maximum rainfall could reach up to 10 inches, posing potential "dangerous, life-threatening flooding."

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

A Weakened Tropical Storm Barry Creeps North, But Heavy Rain Remains A Major Concern
Forecasters estimate rainfall over south-central Louisiana at about 6 to 12 inches, and isolated maximum rainfall could reach up to 20 inches, posing potential "dangerous, life-threatening flooding."

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Caregiving For A Loved One? How To Get The Help You Need
Your friends want to help you out when there's a family health crisis. But it can be overwhelming to manage the offers of support. Here's advice to help friends help you.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Simple Ways To Prevent Falls In Older Adults
More older adults are dying from falls today than they used to 20 years ago. But there are simple steps you can take to improve balance, vision and alertness — and keep from falling.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Federal Clampdown On Burning Man Imperils Festival's Free Spirit Ethos, Say Burners
As the Bureau of Land Management tightens its grip on the annual gathering's population growth at Nevada's Black Rock desert, a freewheeling community finds its core identity under threat.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Mixing Alcohol And Sun? Beware, A Buzz Begets A Faster Burn
Drinking alcohol is linked to an increased risk of skin cancer. Part of the risk may be explained by the direct effect that alcohol has on antioxidant levels in the skin, which can hasten a sunburn.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 14, 2019

Clarence Thomas: From 'Black Panther Type' To Supreme Court's Conservative Beacon
The longest-serving member of the current court is also its furthest to the right, least traditional, and most controversial — and with a new conservative majority, he may be having a moment.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Utility Says Power Restored In New York City After Outage Hits 73,000
Most of Manhattan's West Side went dark Sunday evening, halting subways, traffic and elevators. Officials say power has been fully restored after about five hours.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Utility Says Power Restored In New York City After Outage Hits 73,000 Customers
Most of Manhattan's West Side went dark Saturday evening, halting subways, traffic and elevators. Officials say power has been fully restored after about five hours.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

New Zealand Starts Gun Buyback Program In Response To Christchurch Mosque Shootings
In response to the March shootings that left 51 people dead, the nation's gun buyback program asks owners of now-banned weapons to turn them into police departments for cash.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

States Are Ratcheting Up Reading Expectations For 3rd-Graders
Almost 20 states have passed laws requiring third-graders who aren't proficient in reading to repeat the grade. The policy started in Florida 17 years ago.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

U.S. Cities Prepare For Planned ICE Raids
The operations are expected to take place in at least 10 major cities and last for days. According to reports, ICE is prepared to target about 2,000 recently arrived migrant families.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

U.S. Cities Prepare For Planned Ice Raids On Sunday
The operations are expected to take place in at least 10 major cities and last for days. According to reports, ICE is prepared to target about 2,000 recently arrived migrant families.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Simona Halep Defeats Serena Williams To Win Her First Wimbledon Title
Williams was vying for a record-tying 24th Grand Slam singles title, but fell to the 27 year old from Romania, 6-2, 6-2.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Resident Talks About Hurricane Barry Making Landfall In Louisiana
NPR's Scott Simon talks with David Hanagriff, president of St. Mary Parish, in the storm's path.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Climate Change Fuels Wetter Storms — Storms Like Barry
The water in the Gulf of Mexico is hot and the Mississippi River is high. That could spell disaster for Louisiana.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Hurricane Barry Makes Landfall In Louisiana
The storm system has prompted tornado and flash flood warnings, and officials are keeping a close watch on New Orleans' levee system and infrastructure, which failed during Hurricane Katrina in 2005.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Hurricane Barry Makes Landfall In Louisiana, Weakening To Tropical Storm
The storm system has prompted tornado and flash flood warnings, and officials are keeping a close watch on New Orleans' levee system and infrastructure, which failed during Hurricane Katrina in 2005.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Barry Makes Landfall In Louisiana, Weakening To Tropical Storm
The storm system has prompted tornado and flash flood warnings, and officials are keeping a close watch on New Orleans' levee system and infrastructure, which failed during Hurricane Katrina in 2005.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Barry Upgraded To Hurricane As It Approaches Louisiana Coast
The storm system has prompted tornado and flash flood warnings, and officials are keeping a close watch on New Orleans' levee system and infrastructure, which failed during Hurricane Katrina in 2005.

NPR Topics: News
Jul 13, 2019

Latest On Tropical Storm Barry
New Orleans is braced for the arrival of Barry, which may be near hurricane strength by the time it comes ashore Saturday.

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