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NPR U.S. News
Jun 19, 2018

An Alternative To Foster Care For Babies Born To Opioid-Addicted Moms
Infants do better with their parents, studies find, as long as parents have support to get and stay sober. This program starts during pregnancy, to rally and train a strong family support network.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 19, 2018

How Virtual Advisers Help Low-Income Students Apply To College
Nearly one-fourth of high-achieving students from low-income families apply to college completely on their own. One approach to make the experience better? Pair students up with a virtual adviser.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Yes, The Trump Administration Does Have A Policy That Separates Migrant Families
The Trump administration says it does not have a policy of family separation at the U.S.-Mexico border, but the administration has selected and is now defending a course of action, which by definition, is a policy.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Trump Calls For 'Space Force' To Defend U.S. Interests Among The Stars
The president wants a "separate but equal branch" of the military to watch over the final frontier, but only Congress can make it happen.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

This Apple Update Could Prove To Be A True Lifesaver
Apple says it's working with a startup to automatically share the locations of iPhone users with 911 operators in an emergency. Only 911 centers will have access to the information, Apple said.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Trump Administration Says It Has No Choice In Separating Migrant Families
President Trump continues to blame Democrats for the separation of parents and children at the U.S.-Mexico border. Though a policy shift by his administration is what led to these actions.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

When It Comes To A New 'Space Force,' Only Congress Has The Power To Create It
President Trump called on the Department of Defense to create a new, sixth branch of the military, a "space force." However, only Congress can do so and there is considerable opposition to the idea.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Outcry Continues Over Parents Being Separated From Their Children At Border
Backlash is growing against the Trump administration's policies that separate children from parents arrested crossing the border. The administration has set up a tent city for unaccompanied minors outside the town of Tornillo, Texas. Members of Congress led a march in protest Sunday.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Pediatric Doctor Says She's Worried About Trauma Migrant Children Are Experiencing
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Dr. Colleen Kraft, president of the American Academy of Pediatrics, about her visit to a shelter where children who have been separated from parents after crossing the U.S.-Mexico border are being housed.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Plan For New England Powerline From Canada Drawing Criticism
A transmission line to bring green energy from Canada to Massachusetts is drawing local and national criticism. That's because it would cut through the forests of Maine, across the Appalachian Trail, and over a treasured river gorge.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Is Separating Parents And Children Having A Deterrent Effect On Migrants?
Nearly 2,000 migrant children have been removed from their parents at the U.S.-Mexico border as part of a U.S. policy of deterrence. Many politicians, church leaders and others have decried the policy as inhumane. But is the policy having the effect the government wants?

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Trump Administration Defends Policy That Separates Parents And Children At The Border
Fallout continues over the Trump administration's policy that separates parents and their children at the U.S.-Mexico border. High-level cabinet members are forcefully defending the administration's actions.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Virginia Rep. Bob Goodlatte Weighs In On Proposed Immigration Legislation
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Rep. Bob Goodlatte, R-Va., who is chairman of the House Judiciary Committee. He's negotiated a compromise immigration bill and hopes it will pass without Democratic votes.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

House GOP Immigration Bill Would Modify — But Not End — Child Detentions
Under the legislation, children would be held in the same place as their parents if the parents are detained. House Judiciary Committee Chairman Bob Goodlatte, R-Va., says he'd back a compromise bill.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Supreme Court Punts On Partisan Gerrymandering, Leaving Status Quo In Place
The court on Monday, in twin partisan gerrymandering cases from Wisconsin and Maryland, said that challengers didn't have standing or didn't weigh in on the merits of the case.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Supreme Court Leaves 'Wild West' Of Partisan Gerrymandering In Place — For Now
The court on Monday, in twin partisan gerrymandering cases from Wisconsin and Maryland, said either that challengers didn't have standing or didn't weigh in on the merits of the case.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Homeland Security Secretary Nielsen Defends 'Zero Tolerance' Border Policy
Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen addresses the Trump administration's "zero tolerance" policy that is separating families who cross the border illegally.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

New 'LA Times' Owner Says He Wants To Compete For A National Audience
Patrick Soon-Shiong takes over the Los Angeles Times on Monday. He said he hopes it will be perceived "not just as a regional paper, but indeed a national paper and hopefully an international paper."

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

New 'LA Times' Owner Wants To Compete With 'New York Times' And 'Washington Post'
Patrick Soon-Shiong takes over the Los Angeles Times on Monday. He said he hopes it will be perceived "not just as a regional paper, but indeed a national paper and hopefully an international paper."

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

New 'LA Times' Owner Wants To Compete With New York Times And Washington Post
Patrick Soon-Shiong takes over the Los Angeles Times on Monday. He said he hopes it will be perceived "not just as a regional paper, but indeed a national paper and hopefully an international paper."

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

'We Do Not Have A Policy' Of Separating Families, DHS Secretary Nielsen Says
On Sunday, former first lady Laura Bush said, "this zero-tolerance policy is cruel. It is immoral. And it breaks my heart."

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

'We Do Not Have A Policy' Of Separating Families, DHS Head Says, Contradicting Policy
Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen said "we will not apologize" for enforcing immigration laws. Former first lady Laura Bush said the administration's zero-tolerance policy "breaks my heart.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Defiant Homeland Security Secretary Defends Family Separations
Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen went before reporters at the White House to defend the controversial practice, as more Republicans joined Democrats in criticizing the administration.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

At Least 5 Dead After Border Patrol Car Chase Ends With A Crash In Texas
The SUV topped 100 mph before the driver lost control and more than a dozen passengers were ejected from the mangled vehicle. Officials said nearly everyone involved is undocumented.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

A Guide To Parental Controls For Kids' Tech Use
All the major tech companies offer parental controls — Apple is the latest. For parents, making the best of them can be tricky.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

NYC Mayor On Diversity Problems With City's Elite Public High Schools
Steve Inskeep talks to New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio about his proposal to change how students are admitted to the city's specialized high schools.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Tent Encampment In Texas Holds Detained Immigrant Children
The federal government is holding detained migrant boys in a desert tent encampment. Some were detained after arriving alone at the border, while others were separated from their families.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 18, 2018

Results Of At-Home Genetic Tests For Health Can Be Hard To Interpret
As home genetic testing continues to boom, more people are getting their DNA tested for health reasons. The tests may signal future disease, but there are many limitations that might falsely reassure.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Protesters March To Texas Site Holding Detained Immigrant Kids
Hundreds of protesters angry over the Trump administration's policy of separating migrant children from their parents march on a tent city near El Paso, Texas.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Sexual Harassment In Courts
No industry is immune from sexual harassment and abuse — even the judicial system. NPR's Michel Martin talks to attorney Jaime Santos of Goodwin Procter about the prevalence of harassment by judges.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Sexual Harrassment In Courts
No industry is immune from sexual harassment and abuse — even the judicial system. NPR's Michel Martin talks to attorney Jaime Santos of Goodwin Procter about the prevalence of harassment by judges.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

House To Vote On 2 Immigration Bills
NPR's Michel Martin looks ahead to votes on immigration this coming week in the House with congressman Jeff Denham (R-Calif.), who's seeking legal protections for so-called Dreamers.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

A 50-Year-Old Popcorn Machine Feeds Nostalgia At The Movies
In Lexington, Tenn., a century-old cinema is celebrating an important birthday: The Princess Theatre's popcorn machine is turning 50.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Stay-At-Home Dads Still Struggle With Diapers, Drool, Stigma And Isolation
It's hard to find other stay-at-home dads to hang out with, and working men worry you'll hit on their stay-at-home wives. Meanwhile, bosses still expect new fathers to work full-time. What's changed?

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Trump's Decision To Separate Families Heats Up Immigration Debate
House Democrats converged on an immigration detention facility Sunday, as the Trump administration continued to shift blame elsewhere for the growing crisis.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Hundreds March To Texas Tent City Holding Detained Immigrant Kids
Rep. Beto O'Rourke organized the Fathers' Day march in just a couple of days. Hundreds of people showed up to protest the Trump administration's policy of separating families at the border.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

1 Suspect Dead, 20 Injured After Shooting At Art Event In New Jersey
The shooting happened at an all-night art festival that was scheduled to go into the next afternoon. At least one other suspect is in police custody as the investigation continues.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

1 Suspect Dead, 22 Injured After Shooting At Art Event In New Jersey
The shooting happened at an all-night art festival that was scheduled to go into the next afternoon. At least one other suspect is in police custody as the investigation continues.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

A Photojournalist At The Border
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Getty Images photographer John Moore, whose photo of a toddler crying at the Texas border went viral this week.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

An Update On An Asylum-Seeker
An update, after this week's new immigration restrictions, on an asylum seeker Weekend Edition has been following for the past year.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Drought And Fire Threat Lead To Forest Closings
Forest officials closed the San Juan National Forest in southwest Colorado because of "historic levels" of fire danger. The closure will affect local tourism economies.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Former U.S. Ambassador To Mexico Calls Trump's Immigration Policies 'Un-American'
Roberta Jacobson, who resigned as ambassador in May, says the Trump administration's "zero tolerance" immigration agenda is "draconian."

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Some Survivors Of Category 5 Hurricane Irma Want A Category 6
Some top researchers now say that climate change has led to stronger hurricanes. Now, there's a push to expand the wind scale to include a Category 6 for winds as powerful as those seen last year.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Sally Hemings Gets New Attention At Monticello
Thomas Jefferson owned hundreds of slaves over the course of his life, something long unacknowledged at his Virginia plantation, Monticello. That's changing.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

The Controversy Over Maple Syrup
There's a controversy over how to label the sugar naturally found in maple syrup. The Food and Drug Administration says it should be labeled as "added sugar." Maple syrup producers are balking.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

Virtual Advisers Help Out With College Admissions
Nearly 1 in 4 high-achieving, low-income students apply to college completely on their own. A nonprofit aims to help them by connecting them to remote advisers.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 17, 2018

What We Learned From Dad
This Father's Day, we celebrate what our dads have taught us, from how to run to being a good listener.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

President Trump Taps Mulvaney Associate To Lead Consumer Bureau
The White House says Trump plans to nominate Kathy Kraninger to head the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. Under Acting Director Mick Mulvaney, the CFPB has lost much of its watchdog role.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

President Trump To Tap Mulvaney Associate To Lead Consumer Bureau
The White House says Trump plans to nominate Kathy Kraninger to head the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. Under Acting Director Mick Mulvaney, the CFPB has lost much of its watchdog role.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Tronc's Sale Of 'LA Times' Set To Close, Bringing End To Newsroom Crisis
The sale of the paper is expected to be finalized this weekend, transferring ownership from troubled parent company Tronc to billionaire California inventor and investor Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Jefferson's Monticello Makes Room For Sally Hemings
A new exhibit at Monticello,Thomas Jefferson's estate, gives place to Sally Hemings, an enslaved woman who bore six of his children. Hemings family descendant Gayle White tells Michel Martin about it.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Dan Pfeiffer Didn't Plan To Write 'Yes We (Still) Can' — Until Trump Won
Michel Martin speaks with former Obama advisor Dan Pfeiffer. His new memoir stories his time in the White House, and prescriptions for the future of the Democratic Party during President Trump.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Congressional Role In North Korea Nuclear Talks
Michel Martin speaks with Democratic Congressman Eliot Engel about the ongoing negotiations with North Korea, and how recent tariffs on Chinese goods could complicate efforts toward denuclearization.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

DOJ IG Report: What Happens Next?
Michel Martin talks with former Attorney General Alberto Gonzales about the Justice Department Inspector General's report on political bias in the department during the 2016 presidential campaign.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Barbershop: Border Separations
This week has seen outrage over children being separated from parents at the border, and confusion over congressional immigration proposals. To help sort through all of it, Michel Martin speaks with former INS commissioner Doris Meissner; Annaluisa Padilla, President at the American Immigration Lawyers Association; and Julian Aguilar, immigration reporter Texas Tribune.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Faith Leaders Oppose Trump's Immigration Policy Of Separating Children From Parents
They condemn a border practice of tearing children away from their parents. It is an attempt to "weaponize children," Archbishop of Miami Thomas Wenski tells NPR's Weekend Edition.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Domestic Violence Expert Resigns From NFL Players Association Commission
The Commission on Violence Prevention was created in response to several cases of alleged domestic violence by NFL players. Law professor Deborah Epstein says the effort was essentially a "fig leaf."

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Changes Coming To AP World History Classes
The Advanced Placement World History course will no longer include precolonial civilizations. Scott Simon talks to Amanda DoAmaral, a former AP World History teacher, about why she opposes the change.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

An Asylum-Seeker Talks About Fleeing Domestic Violence
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Sinthia. Originally from Honduras, her husband became abusive and violent. She fled with her 5-year-old son and now lives in Texas. She's currently seeking asylum.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Illinois Parolee Can't Find A Home
Carl Reimann was granted parole after serving 45 years for a quintuple murder. Community outrage forced him out of three residences and he ended up back in prison. Now he's been paroled again.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Parkland Survivors Launch Tour To Register Young Voters And Get Them Out In November
Student survivors from the shooting in Parkland, Fla., embark on a 20-state bus tour aimed at registering young people to vote, but this demographic typically sits out mid-term elections.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Legal News: Paul Manafort In Custody And The Justice Department Report
Paul Manafort is in jail and the DOJ released its report on the FBI's investigation into Hillary Clinton's emails. Legal analyst Shan Wu joins NPR's Scott Simon to talk through the week's stories.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Religious Groups Criticize Trump Immigration Policies
This week, the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops criticized the Trump administration's immigration policies. NPR's Scott Simon asks Miami Archbishop Thomas Wenski for his reaction.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Shortage Of Rural Veterinarians Puts Farmers, Food Supply At Risk
The scarcity of rural vets, who are the first line of defense against diseases that can spread from animals to humans, means sick and infected animals could increasingly go untested.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

Teaching Children To Ask The Big Questions Without Religion
Religion offers answers to big questions about life and death, right and wrong, and who we are. But some unaffiliated parents are finding power in not knowing those answers.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

DHS: Nearly 2,000 Children Separated From Adults At Border In 6 Weeks
The government says the Office of Refugee Resettlement, charged with finding homes for solo children or those who have been separated from their families, has more than 10,000 children in shelters.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

DHS: Nearly 2,000 Children Separated From Adults At Border In Six Weeks
The government says the Office of Refugee Resettlement, charged with finding homes for solo children or those who have been separated from their families, has more than 10,000 children in shelters.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

What Teens Really Say About Sex, Drugs And Sadness
A new survey of America's youth offers more than a few surprises — and raises some important red flags.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 16, 2018

'Nobody Cares About Cairo': Residents of Shrinking River Town Fight To Bring It Back
For Cairo, Ill., a former river port and manufacturing hub, economic troubles began with the decline in river trade. Now two more public housing buildings are scheduled to close.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Trump Administration To Open Temporary Tent Shelter In Texas For Migrant Children
The Trump administration is scrambling to find shelter space for a growing number of juveniles who have been separated from their parents under the policy of prosecuting all illegal border crossers.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

For The First Time, Party City Is Offering Supplies To Celebrate Ramadan's End
As Muslims celebrate Eid al-Fitr Friday, they are getting a helping hand from the party supply store Party City. The company says it has become the first national retail chain in the U.S. to offer a range of decorations for the holiday.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Neighbor Who Attacked Sen. Rand Paul Sentenced To 30 Days In Prison
The Kentucky senator suffered six broken ribs in the assault. Prosecutors had sought a 21-month prison sentence, but had to settle for 30 days and a $10,000 fine.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Embattled EPA Chief Scott Pruitt Faces Anger In Farm Country Over Policy
The EPA administrator met with farmers in midwestern states this week to address frustrations over the renewable fuel standard.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Evangelicals Push Back On Sessions' Use Of Bible Passage To Defend Immigration Policy
Attorney General Jeff Sessions used a passage from the Bible to defend a controversial Trump administration immigration policy. Sessions' action is drawing criticism from some evangelicals.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Chicago's Hyperloop Announcement Met With Questions
Tesla CEO Elon Musk and Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel announced plans for high-speed transit to O'Hare International Airport via underground tunnels. The technology is unproven, raising questions about the project.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

How A Political Consultant Changed Voting Districts Nationally
As the Supreme Court is set to rule on two gerrymandering cases, NPR's Planet Money looks at how one political consultant changed the national maps by investing in state elections.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Tensions Rise Between U.S. And China Over Trade Actions
Trade tensions between the U.S. and China escalated rapidly Friday after President Trump unveiled tariffs on $50 billion in Chinese goods and China moved swiftly with retaliation.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Office Of Refugee Resettlement Struggling To House Migrant Children Separated From Parents
The Office of Refugee Resettlement is charged with placing migrant children in homes in the U.S. But the Trump administration's policy that's resulting in the separation of children from their families and stricter screening policies mean more children are likely to remain in shelters for longer periods of time.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

As Vote On ZTE Sanctions Looms, Some U.S. Lawmakers Focus On A Bigger Chinese Telecom
Chinese telecom equipment giant Huawei is the world's third-largest seller of smartphones, and a few powerful senators say they want to ban it entirely from the U.S. amid national security concerns.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Harvard Accused Of 'Racial Balancing': Lawsuit Says Asian- Americans Treated Unfairly
Harvard says it doesn't discriminate — and it notes that the suit is backed by the same activist who challenged the University of Texas' affirmative action policy.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Harvard Accused Of 'Racial Balancing': Lawsuit Says Asian-Americans Treated Unfairly
Harvard says it doesn't discriminate — and it notes that the suit is backed by the same activist who challenged the University of Texas' affirmative action policy.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

How A Dad Filmed His Early Days Of Fatherhood And Became A YouTube Star
Amid the cat videos and makeup tutorials on YouTube, millions of people have watched a dad interview his daughters. But La Guardia Cross insists he's an "extreme non-expert on fatherhood."

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

President Trump Injects Fresh Chaos Into Immigration Debate
In a surprise news conference Friday, Trump said he would not sign a House GOP bill on immigration legislation drafted specifically to meet his policy demands.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Trump Injects Chaos Into Immigration Debate — Opposing, Then Backing GOP Bill
Trump said Friday that he would not sign a House GOP immigration bill crafted to meet his policy demands, triggering confusion. Later, a White House spokesman said the president backed the measure.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

After Traveling 2,000 Miles For Asylum, This Family's Journey Halts At A Bridge
Nine family members—from 58 years to nine months— make a fourth attempt to cross an international bridge between Matamoros, Mexico and Brownsville, Texas.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Judge Orders Paul Manafort To Jail
Former Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort will be jailed until his trial. Rachel Martin talks to NPR's Justice Department reporter Ryan Lucas about the case.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Unpacking The President's Impromptu Press Appearance
Host Steve Inskeep is joined by NPR White House reporter Ayesha Rascoe and national security editor Phil Ewing to talk about Trump's wide-ranging press appearance on Friday on the White House lawn.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Jackson Bird: How Can We Demystify Trans Identity?
Jackson Bird was born female, but identified as male and transitioned in his twenties. He says compassion can help us become more comfortable talking about issues that affect transgender people.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Trump Levies $50 Billion In Tariffs, As China Says It Will Retaliate
President Trump imposes a 25 percent tariff on $50 billion of Chinese goods, saying the U.S. is targeting China's technology sector.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Trump Hits China With Tariffs On $50 Billion Of Goods; China Says It Will Retaliate
After months of threats, U.S. Customs will begin to collect the new tariffs on Chinese imports on July 6. President Trump says he's targeting China's technology sector.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Doctors Warn About Health Dangers Of Child Separations
Hundreds of the migrant children being separated from their parents at the U.S. border are under the age of 12. Advocates say the shelters housing the children may not be equipped to care for them.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Doctors Concerned About 'Irreparable Harm' To Separated Migrant Children
One pediatrician says the staff at a shelter facility told her that federal regulations prevented them from touching or holding a child to soothe her. The shelter says there's no such rule.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Comey And Allies Respond To Inspector General Report
Benjamin Wittes, editor-in-chief of the Lawfare website and friend of former FBI Director James Comey, discusses the inspector general report with Rachel Martin.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

Another Video Surfaces Of Violent Arrest By Mesa, Ariz., Police
A lawyer has released body cam footage from January showing police hitting a man and later mocking him as he lies bleeding. It's the department's third use-of-force controversy this month.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

A Texas Prosecutor On Immigrant Family Separations
Steve Inskeep talks with Ryan Patrick, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of Texas, who says his office is enforcing the attorney general's "zero tolerance" policy for illegal border crossings.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

The Dilemma Of Florida's District 5
The Supreme Court is looking at partisan gerrymandering. We go to Florida, where they've been fighting about it for years, in one district in particular.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

What's Next After Inspector General Report
We look at the implications of a new inspector general's report about the conduct of the FBI and James Comey during an investigation into Hillary Clinton's emails.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

As Nuclear Struggles, A New Generation Of Engineers Is Motivated By Climate Change
The number of people graduating with nuclear engineering degrees has more than tripled since 2001. Many say they are motivated by climate change.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

In 1968, Poor Americans Came to D.C. To Protest. Some By Mule
The photographer and folklorist documented a caravan of mule-driven wagons that left Mississippi to march on Washington 50 years ago to draw attention to poverty.

NPR U.S. News
Jun 15, 2018

In 1968, Poor Americans Came to D.C. To Protest, Some By Mule
The photographer and folklorist documented a caravan of mule-driven wagons that left Mississippi to march on Washington 50 years ago to draw attention to poverty.

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