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NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Impeachment Trial Day 3: Democrats Continue Their Case For Removing Trump From Office
House Democrats are expected Thursday to outline how the law applies to what they see as the president's "corrupt scheme" with Ukraine to tilt the 2020 election in his favor.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

WATCH LIVE: Democrats Continue Their Case For Removing Trump From Office
On Thursday, House Democrats are expected to outline how the law applies to what they see as the president's "corrupt scheme" with Ukraine to tilt the 2020 election in his favor.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Myanmar Must Prevent Genocide Of Rohingya Muslims, U.N. Court Rules
In a unanimous decision, a 17-judge panel said Myanmar must take steps to protect the Muslim minority Rohingya, who "remain extremely vulnerable" after a brutal 2017 crackdown by the military.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Myanmar Must Prevent Genocide Of Rohingya, U.N. Court Rules
In a unanimous decision, a 17-judge panel said Myanmar must take steps to protect the Muslim minority Rohingya, who "remain extremely vulnerable" after a brutal 2017 crackdown by the military.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Most Americans Are Lonely, And Our Workplace Culture May Not Be Helping
A new survey of 10,000 Americans finds 61% of us are lonely. Young people, men and those new at their jobs are some of the hardest hit.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Holocaust Survivor Returning To Auschwitz: 'It's Like Going To The Family Cemetery'
Vladimir Munk left Auschwitz 75 years ago after the concentration camp was liberated by Soviet soldiers. Now, for the first time, he's going back to a place he calls a burial ground for his family.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Supreme Court Could Be Headed To A Major Unraveling Of Public School Funding
At Wednesday's arguments, a majority of the justices suggested a major expansion of public funding for parochial schools.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Federal Government May Tighten Restrictions On Service Animals On Planes
One of the biggest changes is that the Department of Transportation would no longer require airlines to consider emotional support animals as service animals, as they have in the past.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Tanker Plane Fighting Australia's Bushfires Crashes, Killing Crew Of 3
The crash occurred south of the capital, Canberra, as Australia continues battling massive fires that have scorched a Pennsylvania-sized section of the country.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 23, 2020

Chinese Authorities Begin Quarantine Of Wuhan City As Coronavirus Cases Multiply
Transportation in and out of the city of 11 million is being shut down as cases of the coronavirus are being reported throughout China and abroad. Wuhan is believed to be the contagion's epicenter.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Juice WRLD Cause Of Death Was Accidental Overdose
The rapper's unexpected death at Midway International Airport was caused by an overdose of opioids, according to the medical examiner.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Got Impeachment Trial Milk? These Senators Do
The Senate's strict rules allow the following on the chamber's floor during the impeachment trial: water, candy and ... milk. The presence of milk during the trial become a hot topic on social media.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

New Jersey Mandates Severance Pay For Workers Facing Mass Layoffs
"Workers' performance and workers' dedication to the company were secondary. Now, they'll be moved more to the forefront," state Sen. Joe Cryan, a co-sponsor of the bill, said.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Impeachment Trial Recap: Senators Implored To Consider Magnitude Of The Moment
Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., cast the implications of the impeachment trial into historic terms for the power of Congress and the standing of the United States on the world stage.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Amtrak Reverses Course On $25,000 Bill
The rail carrier Amtrak says passengers who use wheelchairs will no longer have to pay for the added cost of accommodating them.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

How The Senate Impeachment Trial Works
Now that the House has impeached President Trump, the process shifts to the Senate, which will vote on whether to convict him. Here is your guide to the steps and the people that matter.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Utah Becomes Latest State To Ban Discredited LGBTQ 'Conversion Therapy'
A host of medical experts have rejected the practice — aimed at changing a patient's sexual orientation — as "futile and destructive." In Utah, the ban took effect with a regulatory change Tuesday.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Architect Of CIA's Torture Program Says It Went Too Far
One of the psychologists who designed the CIA's torture program appeared again at war court in Guantánamo Bay, Cuba, Wednesday. He testified about an inmate who was waterboarded more than 80 times.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Biden And Sanders Amp Up Criticism As Polls Show Them Separating From Field
The two Democratic presidential candidates are increasing their scrutiny of each other's long records.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

When Winter Hits Florida, Iguanas Fall From Trees — And Maybe Onto The Grill
"Verified the iguana warning," the National Weather Service office in Miami says. There are also reports that, much like in 2018, some people see the cold-stunned lizards as free meat.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

When Senators Try A President, Are They Jurors? Apparently Not
An objection to being referred to as a juror made by a senator in the Clinton impeachment trial was upheld by the presiding chief justice. That ruling now seems forgotten by many.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Are Senators Trying A President Jurors? Clinton Trial Ruling Says They Are Not
An objection to being referred to as a juror made by a senator in the Clinton impeachment trial was upheld by the presiding chief justice. That ruling now seems forgotten by many.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Ready For Meat Grown From Animal Cells? A Startup Plans A Pilot Facility
Memphis Meats, a startup company that has just raised $161 million, says it has a "clear path" to bringing cell-based meats to market. Yet the company and its competitors face challenges.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Ready For Meat Grown From Animal Cells? A Startup Plans A Pilot Plant
Memphis Meats, a start-up company that has just raised $161 million, says it has a "clear path" to bringing cell-based meats to market. Yet the company and its competitors face challenges.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

'We Are Not Going To Leave': Iraq's Protests Escalate
Tactics such as blocking highways and forcing closure of government offices have now set the protest movement, which began in early October, on a more dangerous collision course with security forces.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

How Does Wuhan Coronavirus Compare To MERS, SARS And The Common Cold?
The virus that has emerged in China is part of a family known as coronaviruses. Here's how some of the best-known coronaviruses compare to this newly identified member of the viral family.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

How Does Wuhan Coronavirus Compare With MERS, SARS And The Common Cold?
The virus that has emerged in China is part of a family known as coronaviruses. Here's how some of the best-known coronaviruses compare with this newly identified member of the viral family.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Honduran Mom Reunites With Her 5-Year-Old After Migrant Caravan Crackdown In Mexico
After Mexican officials fought to stop a migrant caravan from entering, Saury Vallecilla Ortega was temporarily separated from her youngest child and feared for the worst.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Public Transport In Wuhan Suspended Due To Coronavirus Concerns
It's the most dramatic change in the wake of the newly discovered virus, which has so far infected some 500 individuals and killed 17.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

District Of Columbia Sues Inaugural Committee For 'Grossly Overpaying' At Trump Hotel
President Trump's inaugural committee spent more than a million dollars renting event space at the hotel in January 2017, a cost that D.C. Attorney General Karl Racine says is far above market rate.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

The Harvey Weinstein Trial: A Brief Timeline Of How We Got Here
For years, dark rumors swirled around the movie producer. So how did those whispered allegations result in a full-fledged criminal trial? Here's an abridged history.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

A History Of 'Pettifogging' For The Pettifoggers Among You
Chief Justice John Roberts trotted out an obscure term during impeachment proceedings yesterday; here's what it means.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

A Very Naughty Boy: Remembering Monty Python's Terry Jones
Comedian, author and filmmaker Terry Jones has died at the age of 77 after suffering from dementia. As part of Monty Python, he was known for his drag characters and for co-writing the "Spam" sketch.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

U.N. Urges Probe Of Reported Hacking Of Jeff Bezos' Phone By Saudi Arabia
U.N. human rights experts said they were gravely concerned by reports that a WhatsApp account held by Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman was used to hack The Washington Post owner's phone.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Trump Says He'll Add 'A Few Countries' To Controversial U.S. Travel Ban
The president confirms a plan to expand one of the signature pieces of his immigration policy, in a move that could double the number of countries on the prohibited list.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

WATCH LIVE: Senate Trial Opening Remarks Begin With Democrats' Appeal To Remove Trump
Lead impeachment manager Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., called on senators to "decide what kind of democracy you believe we ought to be." Trump, meanwhile, called the case against him a "hoax."

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

WATCH LIVE: With Rules Set, Senate Trial Opening Arguments To Begin
Democratic House impeachment managers take to the Senate floor Wednesday, presenting their argument for why President Trump should be removed. Trump, meanwhile, called the case against him a "hoax."

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

With The Rules Set, Senate Trial Opening Arguments Begin
House impeachment managers are taking to the Senate floor Wednesday, arguing their case for why President Trump should be removed from office. Trump, meanwhile, called the case against him a "hoax."

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Myth Busted: Turns Out Bankruptcy Can Wipe Out Student Loan Debt After All
Many Americans who get overwhelmed by student loan debt are told student debt can't be erased through bankruptcy. Now more judges and lawyers say that's a myth and bankruptcy can help.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Teachers Union Lawsuit Claims DeVos 'Capriciously' Repealed Borrower Protections
Before its repeal, the gainful employment rule served as a warning to certain colleges: If graduates didn't earn enough money to pay their student debts, schools could lose access to federal aid.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Exclusive: Seattle-Area Voters To Vote By Smartphone In 1st For U.S. Elections
King County, Wash., plans to allow all eligible voters to vote using their smartphones in a February election. It's the largest endeavor so far as online voting slowly expands across the U.S.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Election Security Boss: Threats To 2020 Are Now Broader, More Diverse
In an exclusive interview with NPR, election threats executive Shelby Pierson says more nations may attempt more types of interference in the U.S.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Northwest Salmon In Peril, And Efforts To Save Them Scale Up
With Pacific Northwest salmon and steelhead on the brink of extinction, there are new efforts being brokered to save the famed fish.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

'To Stop Now Would Be Foolish': Doubling Down On Services For High-Cost Patients
A study this month showed giving extra social services to the neediest patients didn't reduce hospital readmissions. Now health advocates say that might not be the right measurement of success.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Some Push To Change State Laws That Require HIV Disclosure To Sexual Partners
In more than 30 states, it is illegal for someone with HIV to have sex without first disclosing their status. Some are now trying to change that, arguing that those laws endanger public health.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Supreme Court Considers Religious Schools Case
For the first time, the high court will rule on "no-aid" state constitutional provisions that conservative religious groups and school-choice advocates have long sought to invalidate.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Health Officials In China Say 9 Dead From Newly Identified Coronavirus
Chinese health officials say that while the new virus doesn't appear to be as virulent as the one that caused a SARS pandemic 17 years ago, it is still "highly infectious."

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Newly Identified Coronavirus Has Killed 17 People, Chinese Health Officials Say
The virus, known as 2019-nCoV, was discovered last month in the central city of Wuhan. It has since spread to other parts of China, and isolated cases are reported in Japan, the U.S. and elsewhere.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 22, 2020

Gallup Poll: Dissatisfaction With U.S. Abortion Laws On The Rise
A new poll from Gallup finds increased dissatisfaction with the nation's abortion laws, mostly among Democrats, who want fewer restrictions.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Supreme Court Allows Flint Water Lawsuits To Move Forward, Officials Not 'Immune'
In refusing to take up two cases involving the 2014 water crisis, the higher court has upheld earlier rulings saying neither city nor state officials are protected from being sued.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Trump Impeachment Trial Recap: Republicans Balk At McConnell Over Session Rules
The Senate majority leader's own members didn't want to go along with his first vision for the procedure in the impeachment trial. But the GOP did reject calls for more witnesses and evidence.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Boeing 737 Max May Stay Grounded Into Summer
Boeing suggests it could fly about mid-2020. Industry sources note that the FAA and other regulators around the world could take months longer to find the planes safe to fly passengers.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Glenn Greenwald Accused By Brazilian Prosecutors In Hacking Probe
The U.S. journalist decried the accusation as an "obvious attempt to attack a free press in retaliation for the revelations we reported." A judge will decide whether the case moves forward.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Ousted Female Chief Files Discrimination Complaint Against The Grammys
Deborah Dugan was supposed to right the Grammy ship after her predecessor told women to "step up" in the music business. On Tuesday, the short-tenured executive filed a complaint with the EEOC.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

VIDEO: How The U.S. And Iran Ratcheted Up Their Long-Running Feud
If you want to trace the history of U.S.-Iran tensions, you would have to go back decades. But the roots of the latest escalation can be found in a series of developments over the past two years.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Titanic Wreckage Now Protected Under U.S.-U.K. Deal That Was Nearly Sunk
On Tuesday, British Maritime Minister Nusrat Ghani lauded a 2003 treaty that sat unratified for years but, after approval by the U.S., has recently been dredged from its would-be grave.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

1st Case Of New Coronavirus Detected In U.S.
The person had arrived in Washington state from Wuhan, China, where the virus was discovered in December.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

How Much Should The Public Be Told About Research Into Risky Viruses?
The U.S. government this week is pondering how much the public needs to know about funding decisions for studies and experiments that involve tinkering with already dangerous viruses.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

How Much Should The Public Be Told About Risky Virus Research?
The U. S. government this week is pondering how much the public needs to be told about funding decisions for lab research that could make risky viruses even worse.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

WATCH: Senate Impeachment Trial Begins With Fight Over Rules
Before the House prosecution team makes the case about the two articles of impeachment against President Trump, the Senate needs to pass a resolution governing how the trial will work.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

After 13 Hours Of Fiery Debate, Senate Adopts Impeachment Trial Rules
House managers called for impeachment and attorneys for President Trump declared the articles of impeachment "ridiculous."

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Former Interpol President Sentenced To Prison In China For Corruption
Meng Hongwei, the global police agency's first Chinese president, disappeared in 2018 only to turn up in custody in China. Meng pleaded guilty last year to accepting more than $2 million in bribes.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Iran Conflict Could Shift To Cyberspace, Experts Warn
After the U.S. killed Iran's top military leader, government officials and security experts say Iran could retaliate with cyber attacks ranging from destroying data to defacing websites.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Patients Want To Die At Home, But Home Hospice Care Can Be Tough On Families
The for-profit hospice industry has grown, allowing more Americans to die at home. But few family members realize that "hospice care" still means they'll do most of the physical and emotional work.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

NPR Poll: Majority Of Americans Believe Trump Encourages Election Interference
More than 40% believe the U.S. is not very prepared to keep this year's election safe. The results paint a picture of a polarized electorate wary about what it reads and the fairness of elections.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Roe v. Wade: Settled Law Or Bad Precedent? States Prep For An Overturn
A Supreme Court case in March will test the new five-member conservative majority. If justices strike federal abortion protections, look for a state-by-state quilt of abortion "deserts" and "havens."

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

Along The Rim of Alaska, The Once-A-Decade U.S. Census Begins In Toksook Bay
The 2020 census officially starts in an Alaskan fishing village along the Bering Sea. Starting the count there in January, when the ground is frozen, makes it easier to reach far-flung communities.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 21, 2020

After Volcano Quiets, Philippine Officials At Odds Over Residents' Return
The vice mayor of a town located near Taal volcano, which began spewing ash and steam last week, has urged people to defy warnings from authorities and to "come back and clean up."

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

How The Senate Impeachment Trial Will Work
Now that the House has impeached President Trump, the process shifts to the Senate, which will vote on whether to convict him. Here is your guide to the steps and the people that matter.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Political Unrest In Puerto Rico After Discovery Of Unused Hurricane Aid
Fed up with what they say is rampant corruption, protesters are demanding the resignation of Gov. Wanda Vázquez, who just months ago served as the island's Justice Secretary.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Migrant Caravan Crosses River into Mexico In Standoff With Security Forces
After closing a bridge linking Guatemala with Mexico, a caravan of Central American migrants waded across a river connecting the countries but their journey is being stopped by Mexican troops.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

McConnell Lays Out Plan For Senate Impeachment Trial Procedure
The Senate majority leader is planning for each side in the impeachment trial to have 24 hours to present their case, spread over two days. Democrats object to that idea.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

After Pressure, McConnell Makes Last-Minute Changes To Impeachment Trial Procedure
The Senate majority leader is now planning for each side in the impeachment trial to have 24 hours to present their case, spread over three days.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Amtrak To Drop $25,000 Ticket Price For 2 Wheelchair Users After Complaints
NPR reported on Friday that the ticket for a two-hour ride between Chicago and Bloomington-Normal, Ill., stations usually costs $16. Amtrak had based the higher price on adjustments to train cars.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Amtrak To Drop $25,000 Ticket Price For Two Wheelchair Users After Complaints
NPR reported on Friday that the ticket for a two-hour ride between Chicago and Bloomington-Normal, Ill., stations usually costs $16. Amtrak had based the higher price on adjustments to train cars.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Destructive Hail And A Massive Dust Storm Descend On Fire-Ravaged Australia
Canberra, Melbourne and other areas of southeast Australia were hit by golf-ball-sized hail that destroyed car windshields, killed birds and shredded the leaves off trees.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Coronavirus In China: Over 200 Cases, Human-To-Human Transmission
The World Health Organization will convene a meeting on Wednesday to determine if the newly discovered virus presents a "public health emergency of international concern."

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Honolulu Police Search For Remains Of Suspect Who Killed 2 Officers, Set Homes Ablaze
Investigators are sifting through the remains of seven homes burned to the ground Honolulu. Authorities say a man facing eviction stabbed his landlord, set a fire and fatally shot the two officers.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

READ: Trump Legal Filing Accuses Democrats Of 'Dangerous Perversion' Of Constitution
The White House is releasing a formal legal brief to the Senate laying out Trump's defense, ahead of the Tuesday start to the impeachment trial. An executive summary was obtained by NPR.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Chinese Universities Are Enshrining Communist Party Control In Their Charters
Some schools are nixing language about academic freedom and are stressing loyalty to the ruling party, which plants spies to denounce professors and students who voice their minds, academics say.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Richmond Gun Rally: Thousands Of Gun Owners Converge On Virginia Capitol On MLK Day
"This is about losing one of the base freedoms that we have," a gun rights backer says in Richmond. The city is under a state of emergency, and some streets have been barricaded to prevent violence.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Extradition Trial For Huawei Executive Facing U.S. Fraud Charges Begins In Vancouver
Meng Wanzhou was arrested in 2018 as she changed planes in Vancouver. The U.S. says the Chinese technology giant misled banks about the nature of Huawei's business in Iran.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Patients Still Struggle To Balance High Costs Of MS Treatment, Despite Generic
Drugs to treat multiple sclerosis can run $70,000 a year or more. Patients hoped competition from a generic version of one of the most popular brands would spur relief, but prices went up. Here's why.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Youth Teaching Tech To Seniors Fosters Generational Connections
Senior citizens who don't keep up with technology are at risk of social isolation. A New Mexico nonprofit pairs tech-savvy youth with seniors, and both generations benefit from the human connection.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Her Own Birth Was 'Fertility Fraud' And Now She Needs Fertility Treatment
Years ago, doctors sometimes lied about whose sperm they used for artificial inseminations. Could it happen now? Some argue regulation is weak in the multibillion dollar fertility treatment industry.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 20, 2020

Looming Impeachment Trial Adds Urgency To Senators' Campaign Push
The four senators running for president will mostly be off the campaign trail in the final days before Iowa votes. They'll work around the impeachment trial with Skype, surrogates and red-eye flights.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 19, 2020

Kansas City Chiefs To Play San Francisco 49ers In Super Bowl LIV
The Chiefs beat the Tennessee Titans 35-24 in the AFC Championship on Sunday. The 49ers followed with an NFC victory over the Green Bay Packers, 37-20. The Chiefs and 49ers will meet in Miami Feb. 2.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 19, 2020

Canada Sends Armed Forces To Help Newfoundlanders Dig Out After Blizzard
In the capital city of St. John's, the snowstorm completely buried cars and caused thousands to lose power. As much as 30 inches of snow fell in some parts of the city.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 19, 2020

U.S. Navy To Name Aircraft Carrier After WWII Hero Doris Miller
Miller was a mess attendant on the West Virginia when he jumped in to man a machine gun during the Pearl Harbor attack. He is the first African American to have an aircraft carrier named after him.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 19, 2020

SpaceX Celebrates Test Of Crew Dragon Capsule That Will Carry NASA Astronauts
NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine and SpaceX's Elon Musk called the test of the Crew Dragon capsule a success. NASA hopes to use the capsule to bring astronauts to the International Space Station.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 19, 2020

Jazz Saxophone Legend Jimmy Heath Has Died
The saxophonist and composer — an artist who wrote for Miles Davis and Charlie Parker, and who nurtured John Coltrane — died Sunday at age 93.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 19, 2020

$11 Billion And Counting: Trump's Border Wall Would Be The World's Most Costly
The costs keep piling up for Trump's border wall which has a current pricetag of $11 billion — nearly $20 million per mile. It's more expensive than any other wall under construction in the world.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 19, 2020

His Dad Died In A Venezuelan Hospital. What He Saw In The Morgue Still Haunts Him
When this reporter's father died, he accompanied the body as it was taken to the morgue. The grieving son says it was the hardest walk of his life.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 19, 2020

'You Need To Act Now': Meet 4 Girls Working To Save The Warming World
"When we organize, we model the world we want to see," says teenager Xiye Bastida. Activist girls like Bastida have been especially visible in the fight against climate change.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 18, 2020

After A Fall At Baylor, Ken Starr Became A Fox Regular, And Then, A Trump Defender
Ken Starr was stripped of his presidency at Baylor University in 2016, accused of overseeing an administration that ignored a campus sexual assault scandal.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 18, 2020

Women's March Draws A Smaller, But Passionate Crowd
In its fourth annual iteration, the anti-Trump protest focused on climate change, reproductive justice and immigration.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 18, 2020

From Obscurity To Impeachment Figure: Who is Robert Hyde?
Hyde says he was joking when he messaged an associate of Rudy Giuliani that he was tracking former U.S. Ambassador Marie Yovanovitch. Now, U.S. and Ukrainian authorities are investigating.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 18, 2020

White House Responds To Senate Impeachment Trial Summons
The response is a formal part of the process in the impeachment trial, which begins Tuesday. It marks the first time the president has outlined a legal case for his acquittal.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 18, 2020

White House Calls Impeachment Process 'Highly Partisan And Reckless'
The forceful response follows a summons issued last week by Majority Leader Mitch McConnell ahead of President Trump's Senate impeachment trial, which begins Tuesday.

NPR Topics: News
Jan 18, 2020

Read The White House Response To The Senate Impeachment Trial Summons
The response is a formal part of the process in the Senate impeachment trial, which begins Tuesday.

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