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NPR Headline News
May 19, 2019

Companies That Rely On Census Data Worry Citizenship Question Will Hurt
Lyft and Univision are among the critics of the citizenship question the Trump administration wants on the 2020 census. The businesses say it could harm the national head count and their bottom line.

NPR Headline News
May 19, 2019

Pete Buttigieg Dismisses President Trump's Acceptance Of His Marriage
The president said the South Bend, Ind. mayor's marriage to a man was "absolutely fine." In an interview with NPR, Buttigieg said he was "more interested in policies that affect LGBTQ people."

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

Duncan Laurence From The Netherlands Wins Eurovision 2019
Singers from 26 countries competed in the finals of the global song competition, which was held Saturday evening in Tel Aviv, Israel.

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

Australia's Prime Minister Scott Morrison Scores Surprise Election Victory
Morrison's win defied analysts and pollsters, who had predicted his defeat for several months. "Tonight is about every single Australian who depends on their government to put them first," he said.

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

Austria's Vice Chancellor Quits After Video Surfaces Of Meeting With Russian Investor
The video appeared to show Heinz-Christian Strache offering business deals for political support. Strache, of Austria's far-right Freedom Party, called the taping a "targeted political assassination."

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

Where's Masculinity Headed? Men's Groups And Therapists Are Talking
American men face higher rates of suicide than women and higher rates of incarceration. In the age of #MeToo, some men are turning to each other to build healthy esteem that builds up others too.

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

For One U.S. Bike-Maker, Tariffs Are A Mixed Bag
Detroit Bikes, a rare domestic maker of bicycles, could see business increase as a result of increased U.S. tariffs on Chinese bikes. But imported parts it relies on are also subject to higher taxes.

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

Massive Digitization Effort Is The Latest Plot Twist For Cuban Radio Soap Operas
The Latin American Library at Tulane University is digitizing a whopping collection of Cold War-era, must-hear entertainment — Spanish language radionovelas made by Cuban emigrés in Miami.

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

'Get Off The Boat' — Women In Commercial Fishing Industry Fight Sexual Harassment
Women make up roughly 15% of Alaska's commercial fishing industry, and sexual harassment is part of the job. Being on a boat for weeks at a time makes harassment hard to escape.

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

Calories, Carbs, Fat, Fiber: Unraveling The Links Between Breast Cancer And Diet
A new study finds that women who ate a low-fat diet and more fruits, vegetables and grains, lowered their risk of dying from breast cancer. But which of those factors provided the protective effect?

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

In His Own Words: Cory Booker On 'The Worst Gut Punch' Of His Life
The Democratic presidential candidate regularly tells personal stories on the campaign trail. Booker shared one particularly powerful experience in an interview with the NPR Politics Podcast.

NPR Headline News
May 18, 2019

Critics Say USDA Plan To Move Federal Agencies Could Hurt Research Vital For Farmers
A plan to move USDA research groups out of Washington D.C. has towns clamoring for high-paying jobs. But critics say it's part of an effort to gut objective research and cut jobs at the two agencies.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

In Syria, Reports Of 19 Medical Facilities Bombed Since April 28
Strikes by the government and its allies have dealt a devastating blow to Idlib province in the north, where the conflict has escalated since late April.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

WATCH: The Escalating Trade War With China
The escalating trade war between the U.S. and China may be painful for American consumers and companies but Trump's supporters say the battle is long overdue.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Ohio State Doctor Sexually Abused At Least 177 Male Students, Investigation Finds
The independent investigation concluded that university personnel were aware of the abuse as early as 1979, but that Richard Strauss kept abusing students until he retired nearly two decades later.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Suicide Rate For Girls Has Been Rising Faster Than For Boys, Study Finds
Researchers found that the increase was highest for girls ages 10 to 14 in the U.S., rising by nearly 13% since 2007. The increase for boys of the same age was 7%.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

U.S. To Lift Tariffs On Steel And Aluminum From Canada
The Trump administration has reached a deal to lift tariffs on steel and other metal imports from Canada, in a move that could put the two nations a step closer to ratifying the USMCA trade pact.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

U.S. Will Lift Tariffs On Steel And Aluminum From Canada And Mexico
The Trump administration has reached a deal to lift tariffs on metal imports from Canada and Mexico, in a move that could make it easier to ratify the USMCA trade pact.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

The Unanswered Questions About Anthrax
The full impact of this potentially fatal disease is unknown. A new report calculates the places where animals and people are at risk.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

'How Shostakovich Changed My Mind' Touches On The Music-Body Connection
BBC music broadcaster Stephen Johnson's remarkably diverse aesthetic and personal sensitivity are on full display in his new book on the Russian composer's music — and his own personal struggles.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

WATCH: What's Driving U.S. Sanctions On Iran
For 40 years, the U.S. and Iran have been locked in an almost nonstop confrontation.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Herman Wouk, 'The Jackie Robinson Of Jewish-American Fiction,' Dies At 103
Wouk was famous for writing The Winds of War, Marjorie Morningstar and The Caine Mutiny, which won a Pulitzer Prize. He also helped popularize themes that writers like Philip Roth later tackled.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

To Improve Health, Cut Costs, Walmart Pushes For Better Medical Imaging For Workers
To cut down on unnecessary procedures — and health costs — Walmart is pushing its workers to get more accurate diagnoses by using diagnostic imaging centers known for high quality, not low price.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Chance The Rapper Shops For 'Groceries' With Meme Rap
"Groceries" is a collaboration with Houston rapper TisaKorean and Canadian producer Murda Beatz, and it sounds tailor-made for a viral dance craze.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Trump Delays Auto Tariffs For 6 Months
The Trump administration announced Friday that it will delay tariffs on cars and auto parts imports while it negotiates trade deals with Japan and the European Union.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

China's Luckin Coffee Tries To Conquer A Nation Of Tea Drinkers
In less than two years, the Chinese brand has opened 2,300 stores — second in China only to Starbucks. The company goes public on Nasdaq on Friday. And ... it's losing millions.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Grumpy Cat Dies; Her Spirit Will Live On, Family Says
The cat with the withering stare, whose real name was Tardar Sauce, inspired books and won fans around the world who identified with her permanently unsmiling — yet adorable — features.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

This Teen Nearly Died In A School Shooting. Now She's Just Trying To Live
One year and seven surgeries after Sarah Salazar nearly died in her art classroom, she's still struggling to manage the deep physical and emotional trauma she suffered that day.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

The 1st Legally Married Same-Sex Couple 'Wanted To Lead By Example'
Fifteen years ago, Tanya McCloskey and Marcia Kadish were the first same-sex couple to be legally married in the U.S. Kadish reflects on their marriage and on her late wife.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Taiwan's Parliament Legalizes Same-Sex Marriage, A First In Asia
In 2017, a court had given the government two years to create a legal framework for gay marriage. On Friday, lawmakers passed the most progressive of three bills.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Tracking Trump On Immigration: Despite Focus, Many Ideas Are Stalled Or Blocked
One of the Trump administration's top priorities is reshaping and restricting immigration. But many of the White House efforts have faced opposition from Congress, courts and local critics.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

If The Full Mueller Report Were Ever Released, What Might It Reveal?
The House is waging a political war with the Justice Department over the full results of the Russia investigation. If Congress wins, here's what more lawmakers — and maybe, Americans — could learn.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Administration To Release Hundreds Of Migrants To South Florida, Local Officials Say
Florida officials say they were informed of the migrant release plan by the federal government. They are scrambling to prepare for an influx of asylum-seekers.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Administration To Send Hundreds Of Migrants To South Florida, Local Officials Say
Florida officials say they were informed of the migrant release plan by the federal government. They are scrambling to prepare for an influx of asylum-seekers.

NPR Headline News
May 17, 2019

Chelsea Manning Sent Back To Jail For Refusing To Testify Before Grand Jury
"Facing jail again, potentially today, doesn't change my stance," the former Army private said prior the hearing. The judge also ordered her to be fined every day she is in custody after 30 days.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Oil Spill Seeping Into Gulf Of Mexico Contained After 14 Years, Coast Guard Says
The Taylor Energy oil spill began after Hurricane Ivan triggered an underwater mudslide and caused the company's oil platform to topple and sink.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Unsealed Documents Reveal New Details On Michael Flynn's Cooperation With Mueller
More details have emerged about the extent of former national security adviser Michael Flynn's cooperation with Robert Mueller during the Russia investigation.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Authorities Dismantle Transnational Cybercrime Group
The members allegedly used malware in an attempt to steal $100 million from thousands of victims across the globe. Criminal prosecutions have begun in the United States, Ukraine, Georgia and Moldova.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

I.M. Pei, Architect Of Some Of The World's Most Iconic Structures, Dies At 102
During his influential career, the Pritzker-winning architect designed everything from schools to skyscrapers. Known for spare, geometric forms, Pei said the goal was to "eliminate the inessential."

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Trump Financial Disclosures Show Drop In Mar-A-Lago Income
The president reported a 10% drop in income from his Florida resort. Documents show the president's income remained in the hundreds of millions of dollars, but few specific figures were disclosed.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

U.S. Move To Isolate Huawei Sends Ripples Through Global Supply Chain
The Trump administration's crackdown on the Chinese telecom giant would cut it off from a vital supply of U.S.-made components. It will also force allies to decide on the 5G futures.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

SAT To Score Students' 'Disadvantages' To Try To Even The Playing Field
The new SAT score is based on factors such as average family income, educational attainment, housing stability and crime. Test-takers won't see the score, but colleges will.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Window Washers Rescued From Basket 'Swinging Violently' Atop Oklahoma Skyscraper
Video posted by the Oklahoma City Fire Department shows an out-of-control basket at the top of the skyscraper wildly twisting in the wind with two workers on board.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

EPA Watchdog Finds Ex-Chief Scott Pruitt Spent $124,000 On 'Excessive' Airfare
The Environmental Protection Agency's internal watchdog has found $124,000 in improper travel expenses by former administrator Scott Pruitt. It suggests the agency find a way to recover those costs.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

'Possible' More Counties Than Now Known Were Hacked In 2016, Fla Delegation Says
The disclosure this week that two Florida counties were breached by Russian attackers in 2016 has officials worried about what more they don't know.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

'Possible' More Counties Than Now Known Were Hacked In 2016, Fla. Delegation Says
The disclosure this week that two Florida counties were breached by Russian attackers in 2016 has officials worried about what more they don't know.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Guatemalan Toddler Apprehended At U.S. Border Dies After Weeks In Hospital
The child's mother informed federal agents that her 2 ½-year-old son was sick after they were taken into custody last month on the north bank of the Rio Grande in El Paso, Texas, U.S. officials say.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Will Washington State's New 'Public Option' Plan Reduce Heath Care Costs?
This week Washington passed a law to create a new kind of public health insurance. It could inspire other states to try so-called "public option" plans. But how well will it work to bring costs down?

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Trump Administration Wants To Cut Funding For Public Housing Repairs
Public housing officials estimate that it would cost $50 billion to fix up buildings that have fallen into disrepair nationwide. The Trump administration is calling for more private investment.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

After A (Partial) Win In Court, Woodstock 50 May Still Go On
The promoters of a 50th anniversary Woodstock festival can still attempt to put on their event in August, though they face a steep uphill battle for financing and permits.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

It's Not Just Salt, Sugar, Fat: Study Finds Ultra-Processed Foods Drive Weight Gain
"Landmark" study finds a highly processed diet spurred people to overeat compared with an unprocessed diet, about 500 extra calories a day. That suggests something about processing itself is at play.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Missouri Senate Passes Bill That Would Ban Abortions After 8 Weeks
It's the latest in a series of sweeping abortion restrictions passed by Republican-controlled state Legislatures, that appear aimed at pushing abortion challenges to the Supreme Court.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

How To Help A Kid Survive Early Puberty
Around 15% of girls begin menstruation by age 7. The challenges of puberty can rock anybody, but being the first of your friends to go through it can be especially stressful. Good parenting helps.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Remote Island Chain Has Few People — But Hundreds Of Millions Of Pieces Of Plastic
The Cocos Keeling Islands make up barely 6 square miles in the Indian Ocean. It's a good place to measure plastic waste as almost no one lives there. Scientists were flabbergasted by what they found.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

How Making History Unmade A Family
Fifteen years ago, Hillary and Julie Goodridge married hours after Massachusetts became the first state to allow same-sex marriage. But less than five years later, they were getting divorced.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Jeff Koons 'Rabbit' Fetches $91 Million, Auction Record For Work By Living Artist
Robert Mnuchin, an art dealer and the father of the Treasury Secretary, bought the sculpture for a client. Some art collectors consider the silver bunny to be the holy grail of Koons works.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Jeff Koons' 'Rabbit' Fetches $91 Million, Auction Record For Work By A Living Artist
Robert Mnuchin, an art dealer and the father of the Treasury Secretary, bought the sculpture for a client. Some art collectors consider the silver bunny to be the holy grail of Koons works.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

New York City Mayor Bill De Blasio Enters 2020 Democratic Presidential Race
De Blasio is the 23rd Democrat to run, and not the only mayor. He won his current office from the back of a big primary pack, something he is mindful of as even allies have warned against a 2020 bid.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Court To Rule On Sex Reassignment Surgery For Idaho Inmate
An Idaho inmate sued the state to receive sex reassignment surgery and won. If she prevails in federal appeals court, she'll become the first inmate to receive the surgery through court order.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Another Rule Trump Could Break: Primary Challengers Doom Incumbent Presidents
The last three sitting presidents to lose reelection — George H.W. Bush, Jimmy Carter and Gerald Ford — all faced strong opponents within their parties. But Trump has strengths they did not.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Trump's New Immigration Plan Doesn't Address Undocumented Immigrants
President Trump will announce the new immigration proposal on Thursday. It would keep legal immigration levels the same but dramatically change who would be let in.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Why An Indonesian Rehab Center Doesn't Insist On Abstinence
Sam Nugraha of Indonesia says that in his country, a smile can be a mask covering inner turmoil. So how do you get addicts to be honest?

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

CFPB Chief Says Education Department Is Blocking Student Loan Oversight
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's Kathy Kraninger says the department is getting in the way of efforts to police the student loan industry. The revelation comes in a letter obtained by NPR.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Trump Announces Immigration Plan Intended To Unify GOP
President Trump's proposal would keep legal immigration levels the same but dramatically change who would be let in. It does not address the estimated 11 million people in the U.S. illegally.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Trump Pardons His Friend Conrad Black, Who Wrote Glowing Trump Biography Last Year
The former media mogul was convicted of fraud in 2007 and served more than 3 years in prison. Black says Trump told him he was reversing an unjust verdict, not rewarding him for his support.

NPR Headline News
May 16, 2019

Trump Takes Aim At Huawei, Paves Way For Ban Of Foreign Telecom Equipment
Amid rising trade tensions, President Trump is moving against Chinese telecom firms that the administration says can exploit vulnerabilities in communications and information technology.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

PG&E Transmission Lines Caused California's Deadliest Wildfire, State Officials Say
The utility giant had already acknowledged that the fire investigation would likely find its equipment responsible for the Camp Fire in 2018.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Uber Drivers Are Not Employees, National Relations Board Rules. Drivers Saw It Coming
While the ruling may be disappointing for drivers, driver groups say they are not daunted. They will continue to pursue policies to regulate working conditions at the state and municipal levels.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

FCC Wants Phone Companies To Start Blocking Robocalls By Default
"The American people are fed up with illegal robocalls," FCC Chairman Ajit Pai said. "And we believe that we need to make it easier for phone companies to block these robocalls."

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Which Countries Are Best At Preventing Low Birth Weight? Which Need To Do More?
For the first time, the World Health Organization has estimated how well the world is doing to prevent low-weight births. The progress too slow, researchers say.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Tariff Waivers Let U.S. Government Pick Winners And Losers
President Trump suggests U.S. firms hurt by tariffs on Chinese goods can apply for a waiver. The Commerce Department is already dealing with thousands of exclusion requests for earlier tariffs.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Trump To Outline Immigration Plan That Would Overhaul Who Is Allowed Into The U.S.
A key plank of the president's election was his hard-line stance on immigration. And now he is ready to roll out his legislative approach.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Trump To Outline Immigration Plan That Would Overhaul Who's Allowed Into The U.S.
A key plank of the president's election was his hard-line stance on immigration. And now he's ready to rollout his legislative approach.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Auto Industry Waits (And Waits) To See If Trump Will Slap New Tariffs On Cars
President Trump's tariff tit-for-tat with China is not the only trade tension in town. The White House is weighing the possibility of tariffs on cars and car parts from Europe and Japan.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Auto Industry Waits (And Waits) To See Whether Trump Will Slap New Tariffs On Cars
President Trump's tariff tit-for-tat with China is not the only trade tension in town. The White House is weighing the possibility of tariffs on cars and car parts from Europe and Japan.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

U.S. Births Fell To A 32-Year Low In 2018; CDC Says Birthrate Is In Record Slump
"The birthrate is a barometer of despair," demographer Dowell Myers says. Not since 1986 has the U.S. seen so few babies born.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

New HIV Map Offers Most Detailed Look Yet At The Epidemic
Knowing where rates of prevalence are highest — and lowest — can lead to new strategies for treatment and prevention. The map focuses on sub-Saharan Africa, the epicenter of the epidemic.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

As Leaks Show Lavish NRA Spending, Former Staff Detail Poor Conditions At Nonprofit
New documents leaked about NRA top executive Wayne LaPierre's high clothing and travel expenses contrast with the culture of fear, poor pay, and an underfunded pension described by former staffers.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

India's 6-Week-Long Elections Are So Big They've Become A Tourist Draw
With nearly 900 million eligible voters, the elections are considered the world's largest. Now travelers — both Indian and foreign — want to experience what it's like across the country.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Carly Rae Jepsen Colors Outside The Lines
On her latest album Dedicated, Carly Rae Jepsen opens up about family, singlehood and the one that might've got away.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

It's Not Just Measles. What You Should Know About Vaccines For Adults
Many people don't know which shots they need as they get older. And the vaccines can be tougher to keep track of because many adults go to the doctor less frequently than kids do.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

The Town That Hanged An Elephant Is Now Working To Save Them
A team of high-schoolers in Tennessee researched the century-old story of "murderous Mary" and found a town eager for redemption. Their podcast is a winner in NPR's Student Podcast Challenge.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

New Zealand's Ardern Calls On Social Media Companies To Stem Terrorist Content
Facebook said Tuesday that it would implement a "one-strike" policy that would prevent users who have violated the site's standards from using its live streaming platform.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Periods! Why These Eighth Graders Aren't Afraid To Talk About Them
The middle school winners of the NPR Student Podcast Challenge offer their perspective on why talking about periods is so taboo — and why that's silly.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

American Muslims In Public Life Say They Face Outsized Scrutiny
Many say the storm of criticism around Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.), the first black Muslim woman in Congress, is more about who she is than what she says. Her experience is familiar to other Muslim leaders.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

American Muslims In Public Life Say They Face Outsize Scrutiny
Many say the storm of criticism around Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.), the first black Muslim woman in Congress, is more about who she is than what she says. Her experience is familiar to other Muslim leaders.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

After Walking Thousands Of Miles, Mink The Bear Is Almost Back Home
New Hampshire wildlife officials relocated a black bear with a penchant for donuts more than a hundred miles north — close to the Canadian border. A year later, she's walked almost all the way home.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Periods! Why These 8th-Graders Aren't Afraid To Talk About Them
The middle school winners of the NPR Student Podcast Challenge offer their perspective on why talking about something so natural is so taboo — and why that's silly.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Mueller Report Elicited A Lot Of Conversation — But Little Election Legislation
Congress so far hasn't used the special counsel report to draft new laws aimed at protecting elections from foreign interference. One key senator worries about missing the moment.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Precedent Favors Democrats In Power Struggle With Trump, But It Could Take A While
Courts have tended to side with Congress when it comes to questions of congressional oversight of the executive branch. House Democrats are hoping they will again in confrontation over Mueller report.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

Precedent Favors Democrats In Power Struggle With Trump, But It Could Take Awhile
Courts have tended to side with Congress when it comes to questions of congressional oversight of the executive branch. House Democrats hope they will again in a confrontation over the Mueller report.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

State Department Orders Non-Emergency U.S. Government Employees Out Of Iraq
The travel advisory ordered the departure of employees at the U.S. embassy in Baghdad and consulate in Erbil. It was not immediately clear what led to the order on Wednesday.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

State Department Orders Non-Essential U.S. Government Employees Out Of Iraq
The travel advisory ordered the departure of employees at the U.S. embassy in Baghdad and consulate in Erbil. It was not immediately clear what led to the order on Wednesday.

NPR Headline News
May 15, 2019

State Department Orders Nonessential U.S. Government Employees Out Of Iraq
The travel advisory ordered the departure of employees at the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad and consulate in Irbil. It was not immediately clear what led to the order.

NPR Headline News
May 14, 2019

Alabama Lawmakers Pass Bill Banning Nearly All Abortions
The vote in the Alabama Senate came after a chaotic attempt to vote last week. If the governor signs the bill into law, it will become among the most restrictive in the country.

NPR Headline News
May 14, 2019

Spider Uses Web As Slingshot To Ensnare Prey, Scientists Find
There's a type of spider that can slowly stretch its web taut and then release it, causing the web to catapult forward and entangle unsuspecting prey in its strands.

NPR Headline News
May 14, 2019

Ex-USC Coach Behind Fake Athletic Profiles In College Admissions Scam, Pleads Guilty
Laura Janke had previously denied taking bribes for writing the phony biographies, but she is now the fourth corrupt coach to plead guilty. She's expected to testify against others in the case.

NPR Headline News
May 14, 2019

Trump Jr. Strikes Deal With Senate Intelligence Committee For Additional Testimony
The mid-June interview will be limited in time, although no topics are off limits and it is expected to focus heavily on the proposed Trump Tower Russia project and a 2016 meeting, a source tells NPR.

NPR Headline News
May 14, 2019

Ocasio-Cortez Decries Biden 'Middle-Of-The-Road Approach' On Climate Change
"I will be damned if the same politicians who refused to act then are going to try to come back today and say we need to find a middle-of-the-road approach to save our lives," the N.Y. Democrat said.

NPR Headline News
May 14, 2019

Alice Rivlin, First Woman To Serve As Budget Director, Dies At Age 88
Rivlin overcame sexism in the world of economics and was a heavweight, serving as former President Bill Clinton's budget director and the first head of the Congressional Budget Office.

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