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NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Strict Rules Apply, But Visitors Will Be Allowed Back In New York Nursing Homes
The state issued new guidelines on Friday that require a facility to be virus-free for at least 28 days, limit the number of visitors and require masks and temperature monitoring for visitors.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Nearly 6 Years After MH17 Was Shot Down, Dutch Prosecutors Say They Will Sue Russia
Russia has denied any involvement in the 2014 crash of the Malaysian jetliner that killed nearly 300 people. Investigators say it was hit by a Russian-supplied surface-to-air missile.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Trump Commutes Sentence Of Longtime Friend And Adviser Roger Stone
The president has used his clemency power to spare Stone a prison sentence following his conviction in federal court. It's the latest official intercession in a case involving a Trump friend.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Georgia Governor And The Mayor Of Atlanta In Turf War Over COVID-19 Restrictions
Amid a surge in coronavirus cases, Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms ordered a return to Phase 1 restrictions. But Gov. Brian Kemp quickly pushed back, saying only he has that authority.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

3 LAPD Officers Charged Over Allegations They Falsely Identified Gang Members
In a 59-count complaint, they are alleged to have wrongly marked dozens of people as having gang affiliation on field interview cards used by officers on duty.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

'In A Fight For Our Lives': Mississippi Issues New Mask Order Amid COVID Spike
Gov. Tate Reeves imposed the order in 13 counties, including those that are home to some of the state's most populous cities. It comes on the same day the state saw more than 1,000 new cases.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

'In A Fight For Our Lives': Mississippi Issues New Mask Order Amid COVID-19 Spike
Gov. Tate Reeves imposes the order in 13 counties, including those that are home to some of the state's most populous cities. It comes on the same day the state saw more than 1,000 new cases.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

PHOTOS: How Hong Kong Reopened Schools — And Why It Closed Them Again
Schools were shut when the novel coronavirus first became a concern. Here's how Hong Kong handled re-opening — and now, a second closing due to a spike in cases.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

California Will Release Up To 8,000 Prisoners Due To Coronavirus
Anyone who is eligible for release will be tested for COVID-19 within seven days of their return to society, the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation says.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Nation's Pediatricians Walk Back Support For In-Person School
In a new statement made jointly with teachers unions, the American Academy of Pediatrics now says "science and community circumstances must guide decision-making."

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

'Who Does This To A Kid?' D.C. Family Mourns 11-Year-Old Killed By Crossfire
Davon McNeal was one of several children killed by gun violence over the July Fourth weekend while doing everyday things: playing in the yard, walking through a mall, watching fireworks.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Anatomy Of A COVID-19 Conspiracy Theory
Conspiracy theories need the right ingredients to take off, and the coronavirus pandemic has been a breeding ground for them. Here's how fear, wealth and social media all play a role.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

S.C. Governor Imposes 11 P.M. Alcohol Curfew For Bars And Restaurants
McMaster's order will go into effect Saturday night. The governor says it specifically targets young people, who account for nearly one in four of the state's coronavirus cases.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Nearly Every Major League Baseball Team Has Had A Coronavirus Test Come Back Positive
So far, 71 players have tested positive for the coronavirus, the MLB said on Friday. "I'm actually kind of pleased it's as low as that," the league's medical director says.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Education Department Announces It Won't Punish Colleges For Reconsidering Student Aid
In June, NPR reported that the department was making it harder for colleges to reconsider aid for students whose finances have changed. On Thursday, the agency reversed course.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

More Than 20 U.S. States Now Require Face Masks In Public
An alarming surge in coronavirus cases is forcing more states to require face coverings. Two of the worst-hit states — Florida and Arizona — still don't have statewide mandates.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

At Least 82 Coronavirus Cases Linked To Missouri Sleepaway Camp
Kanakuk Kamps shut down its K-2 program after 41 campers, staff and counselors tested positive. That number has since doubled, according to county health officials.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

What Will Sanrio's New Leadership Mean For Hello Kitty?
A new CEO is steering a company that's seen years of slumping revenues and whose home market of Japan has an aging population. But "don't count out Hello Kitty," says an author of a book about Sanrio.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

You May Be In Sweatpants, But COVID-19 Hasn't Stopped Haute Couture
In a fashion first, this season's collections were presented digitally, rather than in-person, in-Paris. The virtual venue was an opportunity for designers to experiment in the online space.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

In Minority Neighborhoods, Knocking On Doors To Stop The Spread Of The Coronavirus
Through a partnership between state and local government, volunteers and city workers in Richmond, Va., are passing out PPE in at-risk neighborhoods.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Turkey Converts Istanbul's Iconic Hagia Sophia Back Into A Mosque
The Byzantine-era architectural marvel has been used as a museum since 1934 and is widely regarded as a symbol of peaceful religious coexistence. A court ruling Friday revoked its museum status.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Turkish Court Ruling Clears Way For Hagia Sophia To Be Converted To A Mosque
Istanbul's 6th century landmark was originally a Byzantine church and later converted into a mosque. Since 1934, it has been a museum, widely regarded as a symbol of peaceful religious coexistence.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Federal Executions Set To Resume After 17 Years With 3 Deaths Scheduled Soon
Authorities are preparing the federal death chamber in Terre Haute, Ind., for three executions next week. They'll be the first federal executions in a long time.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Cited In Many Operations, Russia's GRU Is Suspected In Afghan Bounty Case
Russian military intelligence, the GRU, is linked to the invasion of Ukraine and interference in the 2016 U.S. election. Now it's suspected of a bounty program to kill U.S. troops in Afghanistan.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

After Pleas From Officials, Republicans Signal Openness To More Election Funding
Senate Republicans say they are open to sending states more money to make it easier to administer an election amid a pandemic after initial fears that no more federal money would be spent.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Republicans Signal They're Willing To Pay Up To Avoid An Election Day Disaster
Senate Republicans say they are open to sending states more money to make it easier to administer an election amid the pandemic after initial fears that no more federal money would be spent.

NPR Headline News
Jul 10, 2020

Keisha Lance Bottoms, A Possible Biden VP Pick, Sees Profile Rise Amid Crises
The first-term Atlanta mayor has spoken out against the state of Georgia's Republican-led pandemic response and spoken forcefully to protesters in her city.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Police Viewed Less Favorably, But Few Want To 'Defund' Them, Survey Finds
A poll conducted in mid-June found that most respondents thought police officers should be held legally accountable for misconduct. But few respondents favored cutting funding for law enforcement.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Bolivian President Tests Positive For Coronavirus
The announcement from the country's interim president, Jeanine Áñez, comes just days after Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro announced that he had contracted COVID-19.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Starbucks Says Customers Must Wear Masks At Its Cafes
Several states already require people to wear masks in public spaces like coffee shops to slow the spread of the coronavirus, but many still have no such requirement.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Supreme Court Rules That About Half Of Oklahoma Is Indian Land
"Today we are asked whether the land these treaties promised remains an Indian reservation. ... Because Congress has not said otherwise, we hold the government to its word," wrote Justice Gorsuch.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Supreme Court Rules That About Half Of Oklahoma Is Native American Land
"Today we are asked whether the land these treaties promised remains an Indian reservation. ... Because Congress has not said otherwise, we hold the government to its word," wrote Justice Gorsuch.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Death Of Robert Fuller, Who Was Found Hanging From Tree, Ruled Suicide
Fuller's death on June 10 was initially ruled a suicide, but that conclusion outraged his family, who insisted that he would not take his own life.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

WHO Report: Aerosols Not Likely To Be Significant Source Of COVID-19 Transmission
After 239 scientists raised concerns about transmission by aerosolized particles, the World Health Organization has issued a brief on the role of aerosolized particles — and called for more research.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

WHO: Aerosolized Particles Unlikely To Be Significant Source Of COVID-19 Transmission
After 239 scientists raised concerns about transmission by aerosolized particles, the World Health Organization has issued a brief on the role of aerosolized particles — and called for more research.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

WHO: Airborne Transmission Plays Limited Role In Coronavirus Spread
After 239 scientists raised concerns about transmission by aerosolized particles, the World Health Organization has issued a brief on the topic — and called for more research.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

An Enzyme That Increases With Exercise Can Improve Memory In Mice, And Maybe People
When scientists revved up the production of an enzyme called GPLD1 in older mice, it stimulated nerve growth in their brains and the animals navigated a maze better.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

'Please Scream Inside Your Heart,' Japanese Amusement Park Tells Thrill-Seekers
Several park-goers have complained that the request for those on roller coasters to remain silent is unrealistic. "If a scream comes out, it comes out," one visitor said.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Defense Secretary Esper, In Careful Exchange, Denies Being Briefed On 'Bounties'
The defense secretary and the chairman of the Joint Chiefs respond to careful prompts from Republicans on Thursday aimed at defending the Trump administration on the Russian bounty allegations.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Cameo Celebrity App: Will Birthday Wishes From Snoop Dogg Mean A Big Investor Payday?
Cameo has become one of the fastest-growing tech startups by letting anyone pay for birthday wishes and other greetings recorded by celebrities and influencers. But will its Silicon Valley hype last?

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

U.S. Sanctions Chinese Officials, Including Politburo Member, For Xinjiang Abuses
The Trump administration's penalties are meant to punish China for its treatment of Uighurs and Muslim minorities in the region, and target a Politburo member for the first time.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Seoul's Mayor Found Dead After Massive Search
Mayor Park Won-soon's daughter told police he left a verbal message similar to a will, and later turned off his mobile phone. His body was found in a wooded park early Friday, police say.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

You Won't See Trump's Taxes Before Election Day, But He Could Face Bigger Problems
The Supreme Court's decision Thursday means Trump's financial records will likely need to be turned over to New York grand jury could imperil his brand and fortune.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Black Lives Matter Gets Indians Talking About Skin Lightening And Colorism
The American call for racial justice has led to a heated debate over attitudes about skin tones — and caused some lightening creams, like Fair & Lovely from Unilever, to change their names.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

'Black Lives Matter' Gets Indians Talking About Skin Lightening And Colorism
The American call for racial justice has led to a heated debate over attitudes about skin tones — and caused some lightening creams, like "Fair & Lovely" from Unilever, to change their name.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

5 People Arrested In Killing Of Rapper Pop Smoke, LA Police Say
Three men and two juvenile males have been arrested in connection with the rapper's death in February, the Los Angeles Police Department announced.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

'The Beauty In Breaking' Chronicles Chaos And Healing In The Emergency Room
In a new memoir, Dr. Michele Harper writes about treating gunshot wounds, discovering evidence of child abuse — and drawing courage from her patients as she's struggled to overcome her own trauma.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Some People Agree To Disagree Over What's Safe During The Pandemic
The coronavirus pandemic requires people to weigh risks and make choices about their activities. But there can be problems when a choice conflicts with what the people around us decide to do.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Lack Of Unity Is A Bigger Threat Than Coronavirus, WHO Chief Says In Emotional Speech
"How is it difficult for humans to unite and fight a common enemy that is killing people indiscriminately?" WHO Director-General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus asks.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Biden Counters Trump's 'America First' With 'Build Back Better' Economic Plan
The presumptive Democratic presidential nominee's proposal would inject $700 billion into the economy through American products and research.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

The Long, Perilous Route Thousands Of Indians Have Risked For A Shot At Life In U.S.
The journey from India can zigzag to Russia, the Mideast, the Caribbean and Central America. U.S. Border Patrol figures show more than 7,600 Indians were detained on the U.S.-Mexico border last year.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

NYC Begins Painting Black Lives Matter Mural In Front Of Trump Tower
President Trump derided the mural plan last week, saying it would be "denigrating this luxury Avenue" and antagonize the city's police as "a symbol of hate."

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Supreme Court Says Trump Not 'Immune' From Records Release, But Hedges On House Case
In two 7-2 rulings written by Chief Justice John Roberts, the court allowed a subpoena in a New York criminal case but told a lower court to consider separation of powers when it comes to Congress.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Supreme Court Says Trump Not 'Immune' From Records Release, Pushes Back On Congress
The vote on the New York grand jury case was 7 to 2 with Chief Justice John Roberts writing the opinion for the majority. The second case was about congressional subpoenas.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

'STOP GETTING Tested!' Ohio Politician Tells Constituents
"This is what happens when people go crazy and get tested," Ohio state Rep. Nino Vitale wrote on social media.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

'STOP GETTING TESTED' For Coronavirus, Ohio Politician Tells Constituents
"This is what happens when people go crazy and get tested," Ohio state Rep. Nino Vitale wrote on social media.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Coronavirus World Map: Tracking The Spread Of The Outbreak
A map of confirmed COVID-19 cases and deaths around the world. The respiratory disease has spread rapidly across six continents and has killed thousands of people.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Planning For End-Of-Life Care Is More Crucial Than Ever. Here's How
With many Americans dying of COVID-19, it's important to document your wishes for your care should you get seriously ill. Doing so can ease the way for family in difficult moments.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

Republican Groups Backing Biden Get Attention. Their Impact On Voters Is Less Clear
Pollsters and political scientists question how much of an impact — if any — these GOP critics might have on President Trump's fate in November.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

When It Comes To Reopening Schools, 'The Devil's In The Details,' Educators Say
Teachers, parents and district leaders say the back-to-school season has fogged over with confusion. Will schools reopen? And if so, how?

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

The Economy May Be Losing Its Impact On Presidential Elections
Conventional wisdom (and some logic) says that a bad economy will hurt President Trump in November. But growing polarization may be severing the tie between economic health and voters' choices.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

'Devastated': As Layoffs Keep Coming, Hopes Fade That Jobs Will Return Quickly
"What we're seeing now is that lots more people who are unemployed are going to be unemployed for a longer period of time," economist Nick Bunker says.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

'We Were Treated Worse Than Animals': Disaster Recovery Workers Confront COVID-19
Disaster recovery workers cleaning up after major flooding in Michigan tested positive for the coronavirus. The outbreak shined a light on working conditions in the fast-growing industry.

NPR Headline News
Jul 09, 2020

U.S. Broadcasting Agency Will Not Extend Visas For Its Foreign Journalists
Dozens of foreign nationals working in the U.S. for Voice of America may have to leave the country, putting some at risk of retribution from their nations' governments.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Brazil's Bolsonaro Sued For Unmasking As He Announced Positive Test For COVID-19
The Brazilian Press Association, or ABI, said that Bolsonaro had unnecessarily endangered a small group of journalists who interviewed him at his official residence.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

New York City Schools To Open In Fall With Some In-Person Instruction
The plan will likely put students in school twice a week. Mayor Bill de Blasio said 75% of families wanted to send their kids back to school.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Houston Mayor Cancels Texas GOP's In-Person Convention, Citing Public Health Concerns
Mayor Sylvester Turner announced the move on Wednesday, as the city reported hundreds of new cases of COVID-19.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Scrabble Association Bans Racial, Ethnic Slurs From Its Official Word List
On Wednesday, the North American Scrabble Players Association, which governs tournaments in the U.S. and Canada, said it was removing 236 potentially offensive words from its approved list.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

College Sports Falling Victim To Coronavirus And Financial Stresses
The Ivy League has put all sports on hold until at least January, while Stanford plans to discontinue 11 of its 36 varsity programs after this academic year.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Census Bureau Expands Early Door Knocking For Count To 6 More States
Despite the pandemic, Census Bureau officials say they've determined it's safe enough for visits to unresponsive homes in parts of Connecticut, Indiana, Kansas, Pennsylvania, Virginia and Washington.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Transcripts Of Police Body Cams Show Floyd Pleaded 20 Times That He Couldn't Breathe
Filed as part of a motion to dismiss charges against one of the officers, the transcripts also appear to show an officer expressing concern about Floyd's well-being in the moments before his death.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Georgia Congressman Asks DOJ To Investigate DA Handling Rayshard Brooks Case
Rep. Doug Collins, R-Ga., wants the Fulton County District Attorney investigated for "egregious abuse of power." Collins is running for a U.S. Senate seat in the fall.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Ga. Congressman Calls For Investigation Of Black DA Handling Rayshard Brooks Case
Rep. Doug Collins, R-Ga., wants Fulton County District Attorney Paul Howard investigated for "egregious abuse of power." Collins is running for a U.S. Senate seat in the fall.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

'I Didn't Want To Be A Hashtag,' Says Black Man Who Feared Being Lynched In Indiana
"I hear a woman in the crowd yell out, 'Don't kill him.' And in that second, I realize that she's talking about me," Vauhxx Booker tells NPR.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Democratic Task Forces Deliver Biden A Blueprint For A Progressive Presidency
A joint effort by former Vice President Joe Biden and Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders to unify Democrats around Biden's candidacy has produced its policy recommendations.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Family Autopsy Finds Andres Guardado Was Shot 5 Times In The Back
The Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department has put a hold on the medical examiner's official autopsy report while it investigates the deputy-involved shooting. The family wants that report released.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

United Airlines Tells 36,000 Employees They Might Lose Their Jobs
With bookings down and cancellations on the rise amid a surge in new COVID-19 cases, United's furloughs will be a "gut punch" to employees when federal coronavirus relief funding runs out.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

In Alabama, A City Debates How To Depict Its Past In The Present
When the city of Mobile, Ala., took down a statue of a Confederate naval officer it sparked a conversation about what the statue meant, and how the city's Confederate history should be portrayed.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

International Golf Events Ryder Cup And Presidents Cup Postponed Due To The Pandemic
Organizers announced on Wednesday that the Ryder Cup will be held in September 2021 instead of the initially scheduled 2020 date. It is the first postponement of the event since Sept. 11.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Trump Acknowledges GOP Convention May Adapt As Florida Coronavirus Tally Rises
Trump's campaign has long wanted a sports arena packed to the rafters, but the president concedes in an interview that the worsening Florida outbreak may force those plans to shift.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Serbia Seems To Relent On Coronavirus Curfew After Violence Erupts In Belgrade
Thousands gathered for protests hours after an announcement that a curfew would be reinstated. Now, President Aleksandar Vucic says it "probably" won't happen — despite an "alarming" surge in cases.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

To Come To The Rescue Or Not? Rats, Like People, Take Cues From Bystanders
Experiments in people have long shown that the presence of indifferent bystanders hurts the chances that someone will help a stranger in an emergency. Rats, it turns out, behave the same way.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Michael Drake Will Be The First Black President In U.C. System's 152-Year History
Michael Drake, a physician, previously served as the president of The Ohio State University. He was unanimously approved by the University of California Board of Regents on Tuesday.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

'Unholy' Examines The Alliance Between White Evangelicals And Trump
The president isn't known for his faith. Instead, author Sarah Posner says he connects with Evangelicals by voicing the legal, social, religious and cultural grievances of the Christian right.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Russia Denies Allegations It Paid Militants To Kill U.S. Troops As 'Nonsense'
A bounty program on U.S. soldiers would constitute a "massive escalation" in Moscow's testy relations with Washington, says one Russia expert. A Russian lawmaker asks: "What would we get out of this?"

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Report Slams Facebook For 'Vexing And Heartbreaking Decisions' On Free Speech
A two-year investigation concludes the social network's leaders made decisions that were "significant setbacks for civil rights."

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Report Slams Facebook for 'Vexing And Heartbreaking Decisions' On Political Speech
A two-year investigation concludes the social network's leaders made decisions that were "significant setbacks for civil rights."

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Trump Blasts 'Expensive' CDC Guidelines For Reopening Schools
President Trump calls the recommendations "impractical" and says he'll pressure states to open schools this fall — even threatening to cut funding. But the decision largely lies with states.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

White House Stumbles Over How Best To Reopen Schools, As Trump Blasts CDC Guidance
President Trump calls the recommendations "impractical" and says he'll pressure states to open schools this fall — even threatening to cut funding. But the decision largely lies with states.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Vindman, Key Impeachment Witness, Retires Over 'Bullying, Intimidation' By Trump
Vindman is retiring "after it has been made clear that his future within the institution he has dutifully served will forever be limited," his lawyer said Wednesday.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Lt. Col. Vindman, Witness In Trump Impeachment, Is Retiring From Military
Vindman is retiring "after it has been made clear that his future within the institution he has dutifully served will forever be limited," his lawyer said Wednesday.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

New Yorkers Look To Suburbs And Beyond. Other City Dwellers May Be Next
Now that so many are working from home, more people are considering moving out of the city. The pandemic has sent enough New Yorkers to the exits to shake up the area's housing market.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

3 Million Cases: Coronavirus Continues To Surge Across U.S.
One million of those cases have been confirmed over the past month — part of a wave of infection that began after many states started to reopen their economies in May.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Atlanta Mayor To Order Masks To Be Worn In Public Spaces
Atlanta is set to be the next big city to require face coverings when people are in public. Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms is moving forward with the coronavirus plan despite resistance from the governor.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Harvard, MIT Sue Immigration Officials Over Rule Blocking Some International Students
The policy — which bars foreign students unless they have in-person classes — will "create as much chaos for universities and international students as possible," the schools said Wednesday.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Supreme Court Undercuts Access To Birth Control Under Obamacare
The opinion upheld a Trump administration rule that significantly cut back on the Affordable Care Act requirement that insurers provide free birth control coverage under almost all health care plans.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Tracking The Pandemic: Are Coronavirus Cases Rising Or Falling In Your State?
View NPR's maps and graphics to see where COVID-19 is hitting hardest in the U.S., which state outbreaks are growing and which are leveling off.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

High Court Rules Many Parochial Teachers Aren't Covered By Fair Employment Laws
The 7-2 decision carving out a religious exemption could potentially affect other employees of religious hospitals, universities and charities.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Justices Rule Teachers At Religious Schools Aren't Protected By Fair Employment Laws
The 7-2 decision carving out a religious exemption could potentially affect other employees of religious hospitals, universities and charities.

NPR Headline News
Jul 08, 2020

Supreme Court Carves Out Religious Exception To Fair Employment Laws
The decision was 7-2, with Justices Sonia Sotomayor and Ruth Bader Ginsburg dissenting.

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