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NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

'This Mournable Body': A Novel About Life In Independent Zimbabwe
NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer speaks with Zimbabwean novelist Tsitsi Dangarembga about her book This Mournable Body, which was shortlisted for a Booker Prize last week.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

CDC Discusses Plan For Distribution Of A Future Coronavirus Vaccine
Advisers to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention discussed on Tuesday who will get the first doses of a coronavirus vaccine when it is available.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Death Toll From COVID-19 In The U.S. Surpasses 200,000
The U.S. has hit another grim milestone in the pandemic. As of Tuesday, 200,000 people in the country have died because of coronavirus, according to researchers at Johns Hopkins University.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Democratic Rep. Val Demings Looks Back At Her Past 4 Years In Congress
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Rep. Val Demings, D-Fla., on policing, racial issues and her role in the Trump impeachment hearings.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

President Trump Criticizes China During His Virtual Speech At U.N. General Assembly
More world leaders than usual are expected to speak at the U.N. General Assembly this year because of its virtual format. In his video message, Trump came out swinging against Beijing.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

There's No 'Convenient Structure To Life,' Says Allie Brosh
Comic artist Allie Brosh has just published her long-awaited second book, Solutions and Other Problems. It's full of her trademark googly-eyed drawings and stories about life, pets and loss.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Trump Is Gaining Ground Among Latinx Voters In South Florida
Latinx voters in South Florida like a lot of what they're hearing from President Trump's campaign. That has Democrats in the critical swing state fretting and Joe Biden working to shore up support.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

What A Supreme Court Vacancy Might Mean For Abortion Cases
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Mary Ziegler, a law professor at Florida State University, about how the death of Justice Ginsburg could impact the remaining abortion cases headed to the Supreme Court.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Why Coronavirus Vaccine Trials Need Large Numbers Of Volunteers
Over 100,000 people worldwide are taking part in coronavirus vaccine trials. NPR answers common questions, such as why so many people are needed and what it means to say a vaccine works.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Michigan Offers Free College Education To Essential Workers
Michigan is offering two years of free community college to essential workers who have worked during the pandemic. The definition is loose, and more than 600,000 residents could qualify.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Democratic Sen. Mazie Hirono Discusses Supreme Court Vacancy
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Sen. Mazie Hirono, D-Hawaii, a member of the Senate Judiciary Committee, about the Supreme Court vacancy created by the death of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Autopsies Spark Legal Fight Over Meaning Of Cruel And Unusual Punishment
An NPR investigation follows the legal battle unfolding over evidence that many inmates' lungs fill with fluid as they're executed by lethal injection.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Robert Graetz, Only White Pastor To Back Montgomery Bus Boycott, Dies At 92
Robert and his wife Jeannie Graetz faced bombs and KKK death threats for their role in the Montgomery Bus Boycott, but their Black friends and neighbors protected them.

NPR Headline News
Sep 22, 2020

Black Protest Leaders To White Allies: 'It's Our Turn To Lead Our Own Fight'
As Black Lives Matter protests spread across the country, a lot of white people joined in to help the cause. In many cities Black leaders are being deliberate about the roles "white allies" play.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

BTS Tiny Desk Concert Breaks Viewership Record
Korean boy band BTS played its first Tiny Desk Concert on Monday — and broke the series record for most YouTube views on its first day, which happened in about 25 minutes.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

CDC Takes Down Its Guidance On Aerosol Transmission On The Coronavirus
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention updated its guidelines Friday to say the coronavirus can spread via tiny aerosol particles. But on Monday, the agency abruptly pulled the new guidance.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Actor Regina King Wins Her 4th Emmy In 6 Years
American actor Regina King won an Emmy for her work in the HBO series Watchmen. It's her fourth Emmy in six years, all for different roles.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Autopsies Show Inmates' Lungs Filling With Fluid As They're Executed
An NPR investigation looked into the autopsies of inmates executed by lethal injection and found evidence that such deaths are far less peaceful than states have claimed for decades.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

NFL Sees Spate Of Injuries. Is The Pandemic To Blame?
There were plenty of injuries in the second week of the NFL season. Delayed training camps and no preseason games due to the pandemic are among potential causes.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Remembering Elderly People Lost To COVID-19
The death toll from COVID-19 in the U.S. is nearing 200,000, and 8 out of 10 of those deaths reported in the country are among adults over 65. NPR remembers a few of those individuals.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Remembering Front-Line Workers Lost To COVID-19
The United States is expected to surpass 200,000 deaths from COVID-19 soon. NPR marks this grim milestone by remembering front-line workers who lost their lives during the pandemic.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Remembering People Of Color Lost To COVID-19
The U.S. death toll from COVID-19 is nearing 200,000, and it's Black and brown communities that have suffered the most. NPR offers a remembrance of some of those lives.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Former Senators On Filling Ginsburg's Seat At The Supreme Court
NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer talks with former Sens. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo., and Jeff Flake, R-Ariz., about the Supreme Court vacancy created by the death of Ruth Bader Ginsburg.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

In A 'Coast-To-Coast Roast,' Colin Quinn Finds Humor In The State We're In
As a veteran stand-up comedian, Quinn has spent decades on the road, performing in 47 out of the 50 states he now affectionately eviscerates in his new book, Overstated.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Stocks Plunge As Investors Become Less Optimistic About Economic Recovery
Stocks plunged Monday amid new worries about the strength of the economic rebound. There's also talk of a new coronavirus lockdown in Britain.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

What It's Like To Attend A Film Festival During The Pandemic
The Toronto International Film Festival has ended. This year, it offered socially distanced in-person screenings as well as virtual ones.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Is It Possible To Expand The Supreme Court?
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Judge Glock, a senior policy adviser for the Cicero Institute, about the history of President Franklin D. Roosevelt's attempt to pack the Supreme Court.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Emergency Doctor On How Her Work Has Changed During The Pandemic
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Dr. Sachita Shah, an emergency physician at Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, about her experiences over the course of the pandemic.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

Allies Disagree With U.S. On Sanctions Against Iran
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and other U.S. officials say new sanctions against Iran have begun. Not only does Iran reject that move, but so do America's usual allies.

NPR Headline News
Sep 21, 2020

'Parks And Recreation' Cast Educates Wisconsin Voters On How To Vote By Mail
As Americans shift to voting by mail, political parties are investing heavily in making sure voters know their options. In Wisconsin, Parks and Recreation actors joined Democrats in this effort.

NPR Headline News
Sep 20, 2020

What Will The Future Of Theater Look Like? 'Our Artists Are Going To Lead Us'
It's hard to predict exactly how theater will come back after the pandemic, but here are a couple guesses: Fewer crowds, more collective imagination, and a focus on racial and environmental justice.

NPR Headline News
Sep 20, 2020

Jiayang Fan On 'How My Mother And I Became Chinese Propaganda'
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Jiayang Fan, staff writer for The New Yorker, about her piece, "Motherland," which is featured in a recent issue of the magazine.

NPR Headline News
Sep 20, 2020

Republicans Fight To Win Back Swing State Nevada
Nevada is emerging as a major swing state in the presidential race this fall, and Republicans think they have a chance to win there after losing it in 2016.

NPR Headline News
Sep 20, 2020

White House Plans To Move Quickly To Nominate Supreme Court Justice
President Trump plans to announce a nominee to replace the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg this week, with just six weeks before Election Day.

NPR Headline News
Sep 20, 2020

How Biden's Pledge To Pick Black Female Justice Could Play Out With Voters
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with strategist A'Shanti Gholar, about the role Black voter turnout will play in the upcoming election now that the Supreme Court is a key issue on the campaign trail.

NPR Headline News
Sep 20, 2020

David Sirota: Democrats Have Power To Play Hardball, Too
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with David Sirota, former speech writer for Sen. Bernie Sanders, about how Democrats may block Republicans from confirming a new Supreme Court justice.

NPR Headline News
Sep 20, 2020

Reimagining The James Baldwin And William F. Buckley Debate
In 1965, the two intellectuals debated whether the American dream "is at the expense of the American Negro." The Atlantic's David Frum and Harvard's Khalil Muhammad are now revisiting the idea.

NPR Headline News
Sep 20, 2020

Nation Relying On Military As Fire Rescue Resources Dwindle
With the nation's wildfire resources almost tapped out, federal fire managers are increasingly turning to the U.S. military. But many troops need training before joining frontline fire fighters.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Anita Hill Reflects On Ruth Bader Ginsburg's Gender Equality Legacy
Anita Hill says Ruth Bader Ginsburg had a "willingness to really push for a full and inclusive definition of equality."

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Author David Kaplan On The Political Fight For RBG's Seat
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with David Kaplan, former legal affairs editor for Newsweek and author of The Most Dangerous Branch, about the political fight to fill Justice Ginsburg's vacant seat.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Justice Ginsburg's Death Strikes Symbolic On Eve Of Rosh Hashana
Many Jews learned that Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the first Jewish woman on the Supreme Court, had died while they were listening to Rosh Hashana services.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Justice Ginsburg's Death Strikes Symbolic On Eve Of Rosh Hashanah
Many Jews learned that Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the first Jewish woman on the Supreme Court, had passed while they were listening to Rosh Hashanah services.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Ruth Bader Ginsberg's Legacy As Women's Rights Champion
NPR's Michel Martin speaks wtih Fatima Goss Graves, president and CEO of the National Women's Law Center, about what Justice Ginsburg's legacy means for women and reproductive rights in the U.S.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Ruth Bader Ginsburg's Legacy As Women's Rights Champion
NPR's Michel Martin speaks wtih Fatima Goss Graves, president and CEO of the National Women's Law Center, about what Justice Ginsburg's legacy means for women and reproductive rights in the U.S.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Ruth Bader Ginsburg, An Inspiration To Working Mothers
NPR's Michel Martin talks with law professor Joan Williams of the University of California-Hastings College of Law about Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg as an icon for working mothers.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Heritage Foundation's John Malcolm: 'Circumstances Are Different' With RBG Vacancy
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with John Malcolm of the conservative Heritage Foundation about the process of filling the Supreme Court vacancy after the death of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

A Decades-Long Friendship With The Late RBG
The late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was a legal firebrand and a cultural icon. She was also a close friend of NPR Correspondent Nina Totenberg, who offers this remembrance.

NPR Headline News
Sep 19, 2020

Mourning — And Anticipation — Follows Death Of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg
Since Justice Ruth Bader Ginsberg's death Friday night, mourners have gathered at the Supreme Court to honor her life and legacy. They also await a political fallout.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

'RBG' Documentary Director Reacts To Death Of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with director Julie Cohen about her documentary, RBG, and the life and legacy of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

How Supreme Court Vacancy Could Change Dynamics Of Presidential Election
The vacancy on the Supreme Court sets up the potential for an epic political fight and comes days after President Trump released a short list of names he would nominate.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg's Impact On The U.S. Legal System
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Jeffrey Rosen, a law professor at George Washington University and the author of book Conversations with RBG, about Justice Ginsburg's impact on the legal system.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Could Justice Ginsburg's Seat Be Filled Before The Election?
In her final statement, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said she wishes she is not replaced until after the election. NPR talks about how Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell might navigate the vacancy.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Dies At 87
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who became a legal, cultural, and feminist icon, died Friday at age 87.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

What Does Ruth Bader Ginsburg's Death Mean For The Court?
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg died Friday of complications from metastatic cancer of the pancreas at age 87. NPR discusses what her death means for the Supreme Court.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Unemployed Americans Struggle To Survive Without Federal Help
It's been almost two months since the federal unemployment has been cut off. But Congress hasn't worked out a deal to extend additional help, leaving many people without enough money to live on.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Smoke From Wildfires Reaches East Coast And Europe. What Are Its Effects?
NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer talks with Emily Fischer, a professor of atmospheric science at Colorado State University, about the health effects of the smoke from the fires in Oregon and California.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

The U.S. To Limit Access To TikTok And WeChat On Sunday
The U.S. Commerce Department says people in the U.S. won't be able to download or update the popular video-sharing app TikTok or the messaging app WeChat, starting Sunday.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Scientists Discover 120,000-Year-Old Human Footprints In Saudi Arabia
Scientists discovered 120,000-year-old human footprints in Saudi Arabia along with those of horses and elephants — hinting the region was once more hospitable to people moving out of Africa.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Creator Of '1619 Project' On Trump's 'Patriotic Education'
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Nikole Hannah-Jones, creator of The New York Times "1619 Project," about President Trump's "patriotic education" commission and his attack on her project.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

CDC Reverses Controversial Guidelines Regarding Coronavirus Testing
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reversed its controversial suggestion that people who have been exposed to someone with the virus don't need to be tested if they have no symptoms.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

'Antebellum': A Movie That Uses Horror To Process America's Racial Problems
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with filmmakers Gerard Bush and Christopher Renz about their new movie, Antebellum. It stars Janelle Monáe in a story that takes on the legacy of slavery in a surprising way.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

A Look Back At 1st Death From COVID-19 In The U.S.
The coronavirus death toll in the U.S. is expected to reach 200,000 soon. Reporter Will Stone reflects on covering the first COVID-19 death in the U.S. and looks at developments as the deaths spread.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

A Story Of A Dramatic Escape From Wildfire In Oregon
Scott Johnson and his wife, Marybeth Cardin, and their cat escaped from a wildfire in Oregon, leaping from a 50-foot cliff, grabbing a log in a river and finding warmth by a heated boulder.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Author Of 'Forrest Gump,' Winston Groom, Dies At 77
American novelist Winston Groom died this week at age 77. He wrote the book Forrest Gump, which became an Oscar-winning film and cultural sensation.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Lithuania Seeks U.S. Support For More Robust International Policy Toward Belarus
Lithuania's foreign minister visited Washington, D.C., this week, trying to marshal U.S. support for a diplomatic push for a peaceful transition of power in protest-torn Belarus.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

How Loss Of Health Care Workers In Pandemic Affects Profession
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Dr. Christopher Friese of the University of Michigan School of Nursing about what the impact of losing health care workers to COVID-19 could have on the profession.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

FEMA Approves $13 Billion In Aid For Puerto Rico
The Federal Emergency Management Agency has approved $13 billion for the reconstruction of Puerto Rico's power grid and education system. The announcement comes three years after Hurricane Maria.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

Does Alcohol To Go Have A Chance To Survive The Pandemic?
Alcohol to go used to be sold at restaurants in party spots such as New Orleans and Las Vegas. But during the pandemic, restaurants all over the country have started offering takeout cocktails.

NPR Headline News
Sep 18, 2020

NPR/PBS NewsHour/Marist Poll: Biden Leads Trump But Shows Some Vulnerability
Joe Biden leads President Trump in the presidential election nationally by a substantial margin, according to an NPR/PBS NewsHour/Marist poll. But he is underperforming with likely voters of color.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Trump Announces Commission To Promote 'Patriotic Education'
President Trump says he wants a commission to promote what he calls "patriotic education" — a slam against efforts to teach children about systemic racism and an appeal to his political base.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Students Accused Of Breaking College COVID-19 Rules Fight Their Punishments
As colleges crack down on students accused of violating strict pandemic safety rules, students are lawyering up to fight their punishments.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Retread Congressional Candidate: A Liability Or An Asset For The Party?
NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer talks with elections analyst Nathan Gonzales about how both political parties are relying on congressional candidates who have lost before and why that strategy may lead to wins.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Relationship Between Money And Hip-Hop: From Grassroots Movement To Sotheby's
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with culture journalist William Ketchum III about Sotheby's hip-hop auction held this week. It sold Tupac's letters, hip-hop flyers and a plastic crown worn by Biggie Smalls.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Presidential Campaigns Prepare For Potential Election Result Delay
The 2000 election remained undecided for more than a month. NPR discusses how the presidential campaigns are gearing up for potential legal challenges to this year's election results.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

New York City Postpones Start Of School Year For Most Students Once Again
New York City has announced a second delay to the start of the school year for most students. In-person classes will start on Sept. 21 only for the youngest and special-needs students.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

FEMA Official On Dealing With Hurricanes, Fires And Pandemic At Once
NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer speaks with MaryAnn Tierney of the Federal Emergency Management Agency about how the agency is responding to the hurricanes, wildfires and pandemic at once.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Mexico Records The Highest Number Of Health Care Worker Deaths From COVID-19
The coronavirus has claimed the lives of more than 1,000 health care workers in Mexico, making it one of the most dangerous countries in the world for doctors and nurses to fight the coronavirus.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

2 Chicagoans On Struggling To Make Ends Meet During The Pandemic
Serious financial problems have disproportionately impacted people of color during the pandemic, according to a new NPR poll. NPR follows two Chicago residents who are struggling to make ends meet.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Doctors See An Uptick In Teeth Issues During The Pandemic
The pandemic is wreaking havoc with people's stress levels. Some are taking it out — unwittingly — on their teeth. Experts say they have seen all kinds of tooth damage since the lockdown started.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Cleanup Is Underway On Gulf Coast After Hurricane Sally
Hurricane Sally left plenty of damage when it hit Alabama on Wednesday. Now, as floodwaters begin to recede, people are trying to pick through the debris and clean up what the storm left behind.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Colorado Sues Postal Service For Alleged Misinformation In Flyers On Mail-In Voting
Colorado sued the U.S. Postal Service for sending voters a nationally distributed flyer that reportedly includes misinformation on mail-in voting. A judge has issued a restraining order.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

California Is Considering Affirmative Action In Public Colleges
California is considering allowing affirmative action in public universities again. Ahead of a referendum, the debate has raged over whether it has affected Black and Latino students' enrolment.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Barr Criticizes Prosecutors, Makes Incendiary Comments On Slavery And Pandemic
At a Constitution Day celebration Wednesday night, Attorney General William Barr blasted prosecutors and called a nationwide pandemic lockdown proposal the worst civil rights intrusion since slavery.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Rabbis Look For Inspiration In Sermons From Time Of 1918 Pandemic Amid High Holidays
As the Jewish High Holidays approach this weekend, some rabbis have requested sermons from the time of the 1918 Spanish flu pandemic for inspiration as to what they will say.

NPR Headline News
Sep 17, 2020

Technologies To Warn The Public About Danger Are Helpful, But Not Perfect Yet
When Paradise, Calif., burned in 2018, some people died for lack of timely notice of imminent danger. Apps and systems to warn the public have advanced since, but they're still not perfect.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Trump Says Distribution Of Coronavirus Vaccines Could Begin As Early as next month
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention released a plan for distributing coronavirus vaccines. Later, President Trump said the government could begin the distribution as early as next month.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Scientists Say A Mind-Bending Rhythm In The Brain Can Act Like Ketamine
Researchers were able to mimic the mind-altering effects of the drug ketamine by inducing a particular rhythm in one area of the brain.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Scientists Discover Way To Induce Altered State Of Mind Without Drugs
The drug ketamine can cause an out-of-body experience. Scientists have been able to induce this altered state in a person without drugs. The ability to control dissociation could help many patients.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Trump's Remarks About Military Service Could Play A Role In Swing States
President Trump's alleged comments disparaging service members is giving Democrats hope they can attract the military vote. Some key states in the election have large military bases.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Whistleblower Complaint Alleges A High Number Of Hysterectomies At ICE Facility
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with José Olivares of WNYC about a whistleblower alleging a high number of hysterectomies at an Immigration and Customs Enforcement facility in Georgia.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Big Ten Conference Will Play Football After All
The Big Ten Conference has decided it will play football this fall after all. In August, it was the first conference to suspend its season but now has relented under pressure.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

CDC Releases Plan For Coronavirus Vaccine Distribution
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention released plans for the distribution of coronavirus vaccines. The logistical challenges could be as daunting as the scientific ones.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Alabama Resident On Facing Hurricane Sally
Jon Perkinson of Orange Beach, Ala., talks about how he found himself and his family in the path of Hurricane Sally. They watched boats capsize and feared for their lives.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

'We Are Who We Are': Coming-Of-Age Story Offers A Different View Of Italy
NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Italian filmmaker Luca Guadagnino about his new series, We Are Who We Are. It's a coming-of-age drama set on an American military base in Italy.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

'How Can I Make Sure That I'm Not The Only One?' Artist Helps Museum Diversify Collection
Museums are facing mounting pressure to make their collections more representative. At the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, one artist created a fund to acquire other pieces by under-represented artists.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

How 1 Maine Wedding Caused Hundreds Of Coronavirus Cases And 7 Deaths
NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer talks with Dr. Nirav Shah, director of the Maine Center for Disease Control and Prevention, about the coronavirus cases and deaths officials have traced to a wedding last month.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Hurricane Sally Hits Alabama, May Cause Catastrophic Flooding
Sally made landfall in Alabama as a Category 2 hurricane with high winds. Forecasters warned the slow-moving storm may bring catastrophic flooding to parts of Alabama and Florida.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Most Children Who Die Of COVID-19 Are Minorities, CDC Report Shows
A new report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention finds the vast majority of children dying from COVID-19 are children of color.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

Professor Is At Center Of Controversy Over Chinese Word That Sounded Like Racial Slur
A professor at the University of Southern California finds himself at the center of controversy after using a Mandarin word in class that some students said sounded like N-word.

NPR Headline News
Sep 16, 2020

How Police Misconduct Affects Cities And Taxpayers Financially
Settlements for police misconduct can range from multimillion-dollar payouts to far less. But the financial impact of police misconduct on cities and taxpayers is often overlooked.

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