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NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Florence Engulfs Hog Farms And Chicken Houses, Thrashing North Carolina Agriculture
At least 1.7 million chickens have died from flooding in the state. The impact is now coming into focus — including overflowing pools of hog manure and waterlogged sweet potato fields.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Memoirist: Evangelical Purity Movement Sees Women's Bodies As A 'Threat'
In Pure, Linda Kay Klein reflects on the "deep, long-lasting shame" caused by churches that claim women and girls are responsible for the sexual desires of men.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Paris Plunges Deeper Into Potty Talk With New Appeal Against Public Urination
A new video flush with toilet humor is the latest roll-out in Paris's campaign aimed at urging people — mainly men — not to foul its streets and monuments.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

What The Yom Kippur Fast Means To A Man Who's Known Hunger
Shadrach Mugoya Levi is the spiritual leader of a community of Uganda Jews. After a year of study in Jerusalem, he says he's more prepared than ever for the Day of Atonement.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Rice University Says Middle-Class And Low-Income Students Won't Have To Pay Tuition
Full scholarships are earmarked for all students whose families have income between $65,000 and $130,000. Below that income level, grants will bolster the aid package even further.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Rice University Says Middle-Class Students Won't Have To Pay Tuition
The full scholarships are earmarked for students whose families have income between $65,000 and $130,000. Below that level, grants will bolster the aid package.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Doctors Today May Be Miserable, But Are They "Burnt Out"?
There's a lively debate going on in the medical community about physician burnout. Who has it? How bad is it? Is it even real?

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Doctors Today May Be Miserable, But Are They 'Burnt Out'?
There's a lively debate going on in the medical community about physician burnout. Who has it? How bad is it? Is it even real?

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Expecting Your First Child? We Want To Hear From You
NPR's Morning Edition wants to talk with parents who are expecting their first child about what matters most to them this election. Share your story with us.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Doctors Should Send Obese Patients To Diet Counseling, Panel Says. But Many Don't
Behavior-based weight-loss programs that focus on diet and exercise can work for obese patients, a national panel of experts says. But many doctors aren't having the necessary conversations.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Under Pressure, WeWork Backs Down On Employee Noncompete Requirements
Under scrutiny by the New York attorney general, the co-working giant, which has 3,300 U.S. employees, got rid of legal language that restricted where former employees could work.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

WeWork Backs Down on Employee Noncompete Requirements
Under scrutiny by the New York attorney general, the co-working giant, which has 3,300 U.S. employees, got rid of legal language that restricted where former employees could work.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Georgia Will Use Electronic Voting Machines This Fall As Paper Ballot Case Falters
A judge said such a paper ballot rollout would "seriously test" the capacity of election workers, and "swamp the polls with work and voters," leading to "disaffection and frustration."

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

China Sets Tariffs On $60 Billion In U.S. Goods, Retaliating Against U.S. Duties
Hours after President Trump announced tariffs on $200 billion in Chinese goods, Beijing responded with its own levies on $60 billion worth of U.S. products.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Democrats Want FBI To Investigate Kavanaugh Allegations. It Likely Won't
The Justice Department says, "The allegation does not involve any potential federal crime." That's ahead of high-stakes testimony scheduled Monday from Kavanaugh and his accuser.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

German Doctors Say It's 'Highly Plausible' Pussy Riot Activist Was Poisoned
Physicians in Berlin say that anti-Kremlin activist Pyotr Verzilov's illness does not appear to be caused by infection or disease. But they could not confirm what he was poisoned with, or by whom.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Kim Hosts South Korea's Moon For Summit Talks In Pyongyang
It's the third meeting between Moon and Kim - and the first to take place outside of the "truce village" of Panmunjom, on the border.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Russian Surveillance Plane Accidentally Shot Down By Syrian Forces, Moscow Says
The Il-20 surveillance plane disappeared from radar over the Mediterranean Sea near the northwestern city of Latakia. Russia's defense ministry says it happened amid airstrikes by Israeli warplanes.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

India's Carnatic Singers Face Backlash For Performing Non-Hindu Songs
Some fans of Carnatic singing, a type of South Indian classical music rooted in Hinduism, are angry with performers who've adapted and performed Christian songs.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Despite Dangers, Intimidation, Guatemalans Still Seek A Better Life In U.S.
The Trump administration's immigration policies are designed to convince migrants to not cross the border illegally. But poverty and lack of opportunities in Guatemala continue to push people north.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Battle For The Senate: Candidates In Key Races Respond To Kavanaugh Allegations
NPR reached out to candidates in the major 2018 Senate races, including Democrats facing pressure to support Brett Kavanaugh and GOP candidates raising doubts over timing of the sexual assault claim.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

This Rapper Tried To Use Neuroscience To Get Over Her Ex
Dessa is a singer and writer from Minneapolis who spent years trying to fall out of love and get over her ex. Nothing seemed to help — until she visited a research lab for a brain scan.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

Japanese Billionaire Books First Moonshot Aboard SpaceX's 'Big Falcon Rocket'
Yusaku Maezawa would be the first person since 1972 to travel around the moon and the first-ever private citizen to do it. He was introduced at SpaceX headquarters near Los Angeles Monday night.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 18, 2018

At The 2018 Emmys, 'Game Of Thrones' And 'Mrs. Maisel' Soar While The Hosts Struggle
Amazon's The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel cleaned up in the comedy categories and Game of Thrones won the big drama prize for the third time. The show on the whole, though, was awfully dull.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

DOJ Didn't Want To Request Census Question During FBI's 'Comey Matter'
The Trump administration has said the Justice Department needs a citizenship question on the 2020 census. But a newly unredacted memo shows DOJ staff initially "did not want to raise the question."

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

U.S. To Limit The Number Of Refugees Allowed Entry To 30,000
As the Trump administration slashes the number of refugees it will accept, global humanitarian groups say the U.S. could do more to save lives.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Opinion: Moon Jae-In Can Put U.S.-North Korea Negotiations Back On Track. Here's How
South Korean President Moon Jae-in Moon must insist on denuclearization in coordination with the United States, even at the risk of renewed tensions between North and South Korea.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Widening the Lens: Integrating the Toronto International Film Festival
The reckoning that is reshaping Hollywood is finally making its way to the critic's perch.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Trump Orders Declassification Of Documents About FBI Sought By House Republicans
In addition to documents related to former Trump campaign adviser Carter Page, the president has also ordered DOJ and the FBI to release text messages from key figures in the Russia investigation.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Trump Orders Declassification Of FBI Documents Sought By House Republicans
In addition to documents related to former Trump campaign adviser Carter Page, the president has also ordered DOJ and the FBI to release text messages from key figures in the Russia investigation.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Trump Sets Tariffs On $200 Billion In Imports From China
President Trump announced the U.S. will impose 10 percent tariffs on $200 billion worth of imports from China. It's the latest round of an escalating trade dispute between the two countries.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Russia And Turkey Agree On A Demilitarized Zone In Syria's Last Rebel Stronghold
The leaders of Russia and Turkey say they want to set up a buffer area in Idlib province by mid-October to avert a catastrophic military offensive.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Dozens More Feared Dead In The Philippines After Typhoon Triggers Mudslide
Gold miners and their families had sought shelter in a bunk house that doubled as a church on Sundays. The storm has caused more than 60 deaths, and flooding could endanger the country's food supply.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

After Mysterious Closure, Solar Observatory In New Mexico Reopens
A telescope in Sunspot, N.M., will have additional security for now, after "an unusual number of visitors" showed up at the site. Conspiracy theories had proliferated about its sudden closing.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Kavanaugh Allegations Recall 1991's Supreme Court Scandal, With Key Differences
Allegations of sexual misconduct against a Supreme Court nominee are familiar. But there are some key differences between the accusations against Brett Kavanaugh and those against Clarence Thomas.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Who Is Christine Blasey Ford, The Woman Accusing Brett Kavanaugh Of Sexual Assault?
Ford, who revealed her identity in The Washington Post on Sunday, accused the Supreme Court nominee of sexually assaulting her in the early 1980s. Here's what we know about her.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

2018 Emmys Winners: The Complete List
Game of Thrones, Saturday Night Live, and Westworld led the Primetime Emmy nominations back in July, but it was The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel that took home the most awards.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Emmys 2018 Winners: The Complete List
Game of Thrones, Saturday Night Live, and Westworld led the Primetime Emmy nominations back in July, but it was The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel that took home the most awards.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Emmys 2018: The Winners So Far
Game of Thrones, Saturday Night Live, and Westworld led the Primetime Emmy nominations back in July. We'll be tracking how they fare during Sunday's live show.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Air Force Seeks Huge Increase In Planes, Personnel
Air Force officials say the service simply lacks the resources it needs to face all the jobs it is called upon to perform. The Air Force is proposing a 25 percent increase in the number of squadrons.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Australians Alarmed After Needles Repeatedly Found In Strawberries
Strawberries with needles inserted have been reported in Western Australia, South Australia, Queensland, Tasmania and New South Wales. Some growers are dumping fruit and installing metal detectors.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

India's Anti-Gay Law Is History. Next Challenge: Treat LGBTQ Patients With Respect
The law drove generations of LGBTQ Indians into the shadows — and got in the way of basic access to health care.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Childhood Trauma And Its Lifelong Health Effects More Prevalent Among Minorities
The largest study of its kind shows a high prevalence of adverse childhood experiences — or ACEs — across the population, but especially among some vulnerable groups.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

'Travel Not Advised' In Large Swath Of North Carolina As Rivers Continue To Flood
About 1,100 of the state's roads are closed on Monday, including parts of I-95 and I-40. President Trump has issued disaster declarations for both North and South Carolina.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Florence Death Toll Rises To 23 As Rivers Continue To Flood In N.C. And S.C.
A toddler's body was recovered on Monday, North Carolina Gov. Roy Cooper said. Parts of I-95 and I-40 are closed; President Trump has issued disaster declarations for both North and South Carolina.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Florence Death Toll Rises To 32 As Rivers Continue To Flood In N.C. And S.C.
A toddler's body was recovered on Monday, North Carolina Gov. Roy Cooper said. Moody's Analytics estimates the cost of now-Post-Tropical Cyclone Florence's damage at $17 billion to $22 billion.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Oregon Launches First Statewide Refillable Bottle System In U.S.
The new beer bottles can be refilled up to 40 times and are designed to be easily separated from the rest of the glass in the deposit system, ensuring that they get refilled instead of recycled.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Kavanaugh Accuser Willing To Testify If Asked
Senate Democrats want to delay Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation vote, after a woman went public to accuse Kavanaugh of sexual assault at a high school party decades ago.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Kavanaugh And Accuser To Testify Publicly Before Senators Next Week
Christine Blasey Ford went public on Sunday with an allegation that Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh sexually assaulted her in high school, which he denies. They will both testify next Monday.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Kavanaugh Speaks To Committee By Phone On Assault Claims, But Democrats Want Hearing
Senate Democrats want to delay Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation vote, after a woman went public to accuse Kavanaugh of sexual assault at a high school party decades ago.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Kavanaugh Vote Faces Potential Delay As GOP Plans Investigation Of Assault Claims
Senate Democrats want to delay Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation vote, after a woman went public to accuse Kavanaugh of sexual assault at a high school party decades ago.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Pussy Riot's Pyotr Verzilov, Allegedly Poisoned, Is Flown To Germany For Treatment
The unofficial spokesman for the punk-rock anti-Kremlin protest group became ill after a court date last week, reportedly experiencing hallucinations and paralysis before falling unconscious.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

NPR/Marist Poll: 40 Percent Of Americans Think Elections Aren't Fair
Republicans overwhelmingly believe elections are fair but non-white voters, women and Democrats are much more skeptical. Nonwhite voters also experience longer lines than white voters.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

NPR/Marist Poll: 1 In 3 Americans Think Foreign Country Will Change Midterm Votes
There is no evidence Russia, or any other country, has attempted to change vote tallies in an American election. Still, a sizable chunk of the American public thinks it's possible.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

NPR/Marist Poll: 1 In 3 Americans Think A Foreign Country Will Change Midterm Votes
There is no evidence Russia, or any other country, has attempted to change vote tallies in an American election. Still, a sizable chunk of the American public thinks it's possible.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Ticket To Ride: Pot Sellers Put Seniors On The Canna-Bus
Marijuana dispensaries are reaching out to seniors seeking help with the aches and pains of aging. They're discovering an array of products, and some interesting side effects.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

Border Patrol Supervisor Arrested In Texas, Held In 'Serial Killing Spree'
Juan David Ortiz, 35, is being held in Laredo after a would-be victim escaped from him and alerted police. Ortiz is thought to have killed four women over a two-week period.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 17, 2018

As Injuries Continue, Doctors Renew Call For Ban On Infant Walkers
Despite improved safety standards over the years, more than 230,000 children under 15 months old were treated in hospital emergency rooms for injuries related to infant walkers from 1990 through 2014.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

Meredith Corp. To Sell 'Time' Magazine To Salesforce Founder For $190 Million
Almost eight months after Meredith finalized its purchase of Time Inc., the publishing giant says it reached a deal to sell Time magazine to tech billionaire Marc Benioff and his wife Lynne Benioff.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

With "Angry Waters" Rising, Officials Warn Of Risk To Life From Florence
Florence was downgraded to a tropical depression on Sunday, but officials say the storm has never been more dangerous for residents than it is right now. At least 14 have already died.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

With 'Angry Waters' Rising, Officials Warn Of Risk To Life From Florence
Florence was downgraded to a tropical depression on Sunday, but officials say the storm has never been more dangerous for residents than it is right now. At least 14 have already died.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

Democrats Call To Delay Kavanaugh Vote After His Accuser Goes Public
Dianne Feinstein called for the delay shortly after The Washington Post published a story naming the woman who says that Kavanaugh tried to sexually assault her when they were both teenagers.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

Democrats Calls To Delay Kavanaugh Vote After His Accuser Goes Public
Dianne Feinstein called for the delay shortly after The Washington Post published a story naming the woman who says that Kavanaugh tried to sexually assault her when they were both teenagers.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

Calls Grow To Delay Kavanaugh Vote After Accuser Goes Public
Senators from both parties called for a delay shortly after The Washington Post published a story naming the woman who says that Kavanaugh tried to sexually assault her when they were both teenagers.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

Typhoon Mangkhut Reaches China As The Philippines Searches For Survivors
The fierce storm arrived in the Philippines early Saturday, then traveled through Hong Kong. At least 64 have been reported dead.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

There's No Stopping Toronto's 'Uber-Raccoon'
Toronto is known for its raccoons' aggressive ability to get into garbage cans. The city spent millions trying to fight the gray menace — with mixed results.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

Study: A Daily Baby Aspirin Has No Benefit For Healthy Older People
Results from a large international study show that risks from taking daily low-dose aspirin outweigh the potential benefits for older people in generally good health.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

She Thought Her Family Was Middle Class, Not Broke In The Richest Country On Earth
In Heartland, author Sarah Smarsh explores what working class looks like in the United States while reflecting upon her own life experiences growing up in the Midwest.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

Fake Bike Helmets: Cheap But Dangerous
Cheap knock-offs don't provide anywhere near the protection or durability of the products they replace. And most riders won't be able to tell the difference between real and counterfeit helmets.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 16, 2018

An Ancient Ballgame Makes A Comeback In Mexico
Ulama is a pre-Columbian team sport played with a solid rubber ball that's bounced off players' hips. In olden times, the game is said to have decided the winners of wars.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

Swimmer Dead After Shark Attack On Cape Cod
A man in his mid-20s was bitten 300 feet off the shoreline of Wellfleet, Massachusetts on Saturday. He was transported to a nearby hospital, where he died from his injuries.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

Typhoon Mangkhut Kills At Least 12 As It Roars Through Philippines Towards Hong Kong
The storm is predicted to hit Hong Kong on Sunday.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

Typhoon Mangkhut Kills Dozens In The Philippines With Hong Kong In Path
The storm is quickly approaching Hong Kong, where officials have warned residents to take shelter. Forecasts predict that the storm will weaken over land.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

Typhoon Mangkhut Makes Landfall In China After Dozens Killed In Philippines
The storm made landfall Sunday evening in southern China, boasting heavy rains and 100 mph winds. The storm left dozens dead in the Philippines and more than 100 injured in Hong Kong.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

To Manage Dementia Well, Start With The Caregivers
A new approach to helping Alzheimer's and dementia patients starts with training caregivers, teaching them to respond to their loved ones' needs with insight and creativity.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

Emoluments Lawsuit Moves A Step Closer to Trump
If the president ever promoted his D.C. hotel to foreign dignitaries, the attorneys general of Maryland and the District of Columbia want to know about it.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

At Least 12 Dead As Tropical Storm Florence Moves Through The Carolinas
Life-threatening rains and flash floods will continue into next week, the National Weather Service says. At least 12 people have died in the storm and its aftermath. That number's expected to rise.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

At Least 12 Dead In Carolinas And 'The Worst Flooding Is Yet To Come' In Some Areas
Life-threatening rains and flash floods will continue, the National Weather Service says. At least 12 people have died in the storm and its aftermath. That number's expected to rise.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

At Least 14 Dead In Carolinas And 'The Worst Flooding Is Yet To Come' In Some Areas
Florence is now a tropical depression, but major flooding will continue, the National Weather Service says. At least 14 people have died in the storm and its aftermath. That number's expected to rise.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

U.S. Will No Longer Fund Peace-Building Programs For Palestinians
The U.S. has cut hundreds of millions of dollars for Palestinians, to pressure Palestinian leaders to work with the U.S. on peace efforts.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

A New Wildlife Refuge On The Grounds Around An Old Nuclear Weapons Plant
Land around the shuttered weapons production facility in Colorado known as Rocky Flats is slated to reopen today as a wildlife refuge. But some are questioning whether it's too soon to be safe.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

Lincoln Towing, Bane Of Many Chicago Drivers, Loses License
Chicago's Lincoln Towing Service is so notorious for wrongly towing away cars that it's been immortalized in song. This week, the Illinois Commerce Commission revoked Lincoln's license.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

The Russia Investigations: What Will Paul Manafort Tell The Feds?
This week in the Russia investigations: Donald Trump's ex-campaign chairman avoids a second federal trial at the cost of a plea agreement. What information can he give to investigators?

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

Bill Cunningham: A Memoir Of Style On All Levels, High And Low
"The best fashion show is definitely on the street — always has been and always will be." Bill Cunningham

NPR Topics: News
Sep 15, 2018

DeVos Loses On Student Loans; Bezos Funds Preschool
The now-Tropical Storm Florence closed schools, Education Secretary Betsy DeVos lost a court case involving student loan forgiveness and more in our weekly education news roundup.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Florence Evacuees Face 4 Nights In A Shelter, And No End In Sight
Residents who evacuated early in the week have already been sleeping in shelters for days. But Tropical Storm Florence still has days of rain and wind to go.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Florence Evacuees Face Four Nights In A Shelter, And No End In Sight
Residents who evacuated early in the week have already been sleeping in shelters for days. But Tropical Storm Florence still has days of rain and wind to go.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Committee Recommends Russia's Anti-Doping Agency Be Reinstated
The World Anti-Doping Agency's compliance review committee made the call, despite protests from international athletes that they "will no longer have faith in the system."

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Why They Chose To Stay In The Path Of Hurricane Florence
While Hurricane Florence advanced, and mandatory evacuation orders were issued, many chose to stay in their homes.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Census Citizenship Question Trial Could Start Day Before Midterm Elections
A federal judge in New York has set Nov. 5 as the start date of the first potential trial of the six lawsuits over the 2020 census citizenship question that dozens of states and cities want removed.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Brad Pitt's Foundation Sued For Crumbling Homes After Hurricane Katrina
Houses were made with inferior materials and poor construction, lawyers say. "I made a promise to the folks of the Lower Ninth to help them rebuild - it is a promise I intend to keep," the actor says.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

2 Young Sisters Die After Undergoing Female Genital Mutilation
The girls were ages 10 and 11 and lived in Somalia, which has the highest rate of FGM in the world.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Two Young Sisters Die After Undergoing Female Genital Mutilation
The girls were ages 10 and 11 and lived in Somalia, which has the highest rate of FGM in the world.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Which Foreign Aid Programs Work? The U.S. Runs A Test — But Won't Talk About It
USAID has launched a series of experiments to see how traditional aid compares to giving people cash. The first results are in. And they're proving controversial.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Sharks In The Water? FEMA Tries To Fight 'Fake News' As Florence Hits
In times of disasters, rumors proliferate. The Federal Emergency Management Agency hopes to counter the misinformation with a rumor-control web page.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Super Typhoon Mangkhut Slams Into The Philippines
Officials and residents raced to prepare as the storm approached the northern part of the country. In 2013 typhoon Haiyan killed more than 6,000 people in the Philippines.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

At Least 3 Killed After Typhoon Mangkhut Slams Into The Philippines
As of Saturday night local time, at least three people had been killed and at least 42 landslides had occurred.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

Tronc Agrees To Let Its Virginia Newsrooms Unionize
The traditionally anti-union Tronc newspaper company on Friday agreed to allow journalists at its two Virginia papers to organize, averting the need for a federally overseen vote, organizers tell NPR.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

San Francisco Removes Statue Of Native Man At Feet Of Colonizers
The statue, called Early Days, showed a Native American gazing up at a vaquero, or Spanish cowboy, and a proselytizing priest. Native groups have long called for the sculpture's removal.

NPR Topics: News
Sep 14, 2018

September Is Peak Hurricane Season. Why Is That?
September 10 is the day you're statistically most likely to find a tropical cyclone somewhere in the Atlantic basin. The reason has to do with both wind and water.

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