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NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

'Escalante's Dream' Retraces The Steps Of The 'Spanish Lewis And Clark'
After a cancer diagnosis, author and noted mountaineer David Roberts sets out on the trail of Atanasio Domínguez and Silvestre Vélez de Escalante, remaining dutiful to the route some 240 years later.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

Mexican Drug Kingpin 'El Chapo' Is Sentenced To Life Plus 30 Years In U.S. Prison
Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán, the 62-year-old former head of Mexico's Sinaloa cartel, was convicted in February for drug crimes. A life sentence was mandatory.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

Postcard Mailed During 1993 Hong Kong Trip Is Just Delivered
A man was visiting Hong Kong and he sent a postcard home to his children. The State Journal-Register reports it took 26 years to reach a house in Illinois that now has different occupants.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

Future Of Key Farming Research Uncertain As 2/3 Of USDA Staff Say They Won't Move
The mandatory move imposed by the U.S. Department of Agriculture on most of the workers at two vital research agencies has been criticized as a "blatant attack on science."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

Scientists Desert USDA As Agency Relocates To Kansas City Area
The mandatory move imposed by the U.S. Department of Agriculture on most of the workers at two vital research agencies has been criticized as a "blatant attack on science."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

With New Asylum Policy In Place, Some Migrants Are Left In Limbo
A new rule by the Trump administration regarding migrants seeking asylum at the U.S.-Mexico border have left them in limbo. The ACLU and other groups are challenging the rule in court.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

After Less Than A Year, Planned Parenthood Ousts Its President Leana Wen
Planned Parenthood has removed its president less than a year after she was appointed as the organization's president. Leana Wen wrote on Twitter that she was ousted during a "secret meeting."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

5 Years After Eric Garner's Death, Activists Continue Fight For 'Another Day To Live'
"There's not one day that goes by I don't think about Eric Garner," said activist Nupol Kiazolu. "All we're doing is fighting for equity and another day to live."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 17, 2019

Opinion: Report On Racism, But Ditch The Labels
I understand the moral outrage behind wanting to call the president's tweets racist. But I disagree.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

For Apollo 11's 50th Anniversary, The Washington Monument Becomes A Rocket
Fifty years after the Saturn V rocket carried the astronauts to the moon, the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum is honoring the historic mission with a giant holograph.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

For Apollo 11's Anniversary, The Washington Monument Becomes A Rocket
Fifty years after the Saturn V rocket carried the astronauts to the moon, the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum honors the historic mission with a giant holograph.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Retired Justice John Paul Stevens, A Maverick On The Bench, Dies At 99
Former Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens has died at the age of 99. Appointed by President Gerald Ford, he was known for his "crafty and genial hand" and as a "judge's judge."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Federal Judge Orders Release Of Dataset Showing Drug Industry's Role In Opioid Crisis
As addiction has soared, drugmakers, distributors and pharmacies profited off opioids. Newly released data details who made the pills, where they were sold, and which communities were hit hardest.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Trump Officials Face Cover-Up Allegations After Failed Citizenship Question Push
Challengers of the Trump administration's push for a census citizenship question are asking a federal judge in New York to impose penalties for allegedly false or misleading statements by officials.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

The Fight For Michigan's Upper Peninsula: A Story About Soda And State Borders
A map drawn for a Mountain Dew promotional campaign accidentally drew Michigan's Upper Peninsula as part of Wisconsin, which led NPR to wonder how Michigan got the Upper Peninsula in the first place.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Planned Parenthood President Leana Wen Removed From Position After Less Than A Year
Planned Parenthood has parted ways with its president and CEO, Dr. Leana Wen. Wen says the decision was made in a secret meeting that she wasn't asked to attend.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Bureau Of Land Management Moves Headquarters To Grand Junction, Colo.
The Bureau of Land Management headquarters is moving from Washington, D.C., to Grand Junction, Colo. The Trump administration says it wants the agency to be nearer to the places it oversees.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Suspect Arrested In Death Of African American Museum Founder Discovered In Car Trunk
Sadie Roberts-Joseph, 75, was a community fixture in Baton Rouge, La. Police say the suspect was one of Roberts-Joseph's tenants who was behind on his rent.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Planned Parenthood Removes Leana Wen As President After Less Than A Year
"I am leaving because the new Board Chairs and I have philosophical differences over the direction and future of Planned Parenthood," Wen said in a statement.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Prosecutors Will Not Seek Federal Charges Against NYPD Officer In Eric Garner's Death
There will be no federal charges in the choking death of Eric Garner. The government says it doesn't have evidence to charge the officer involved in Garner's death five years ago on Staten Island.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

New Mexico AG On His Push To Change The State's Sexual Misconduct Laws
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with New Mexico Attorney General Hector Balderas about his push to change state law to require anyone with a sex trafficking conviction to register as a sex offender.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Memos Show Asylum Officers Were Given Short Notice Before New Rule Went Into Effect
Immigration and security reporter Molly O'Toole of the Los Angeles Times talks with NPR's Mary Louise Kelly about memos that show agents were briefed hours before the new asylum rule went into effect.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Amid Furor Over Racist Tweets, White House Announces Immigration Bill
The White House has been quietly working to draft a bill that aims to unite Republicans on the issue. It doesn't deal with the millions currently in the country.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Chance The Snapper Is Snared: Alligator Caught After A Wild Week In Chicago Park
It took some 36 hours of looking in Humboldt Park's lagoon, but a Florida alligator specialist finally brought in an animal that had become something of a celebrity in Chicago.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Irate Over Military Exercises, North Korea Threatens To Resume Nuclear, Missile Tests
Pyongyang accused the U.S. of "unilaterally reneging on its commitments" and said North Korea is "gradually losing our justification to follow through" on its own promises.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

NYPD Officer Will Not Face Federal Criminal Charges In Eric Garner's Death
Officer Daniel Pantaleo could still face disciplinary action by the New York Police Department. In 2014, Garner's dying words, "I can't breathe" became a rallying cry in national protests.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Justice Dept Will Not Bring Federal Charges Against Officer In Eric Garner Death
The Justice Department will not bring federal charges against a New York City police officer in the death of Eric Garner. Garner was an unarmed black man whose death was caught on cell phone videos.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Police In Puerto Rico Fire Tear Gas At Thousands Of Protesters
It was the third day of demonstrations against the governor, who's seen his political fortunes plummet after the publication of private text messages that used misogynistic and homophobic language.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Colorado Senior Citizens Apartment Complex Urges 'Library Level Voices'
A management memo says residents should avoid "loud laughter." Channel 9 News noted a practical problem: The residents are seniors — some are hard of hearing.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Missouri Woman Refuses To Be A Victim After Her Car Is Stolen
Danielle Reno called police after her car was stolen. She also tracked the thief by watching where her credit cards were being used. She found the thief, stole her car back and called police again.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Missouri Women Refuses To Be A Victim After Her Car Is Stolen
Danielle Reno called police after her car was stolen. She also tracked the thief by watching where her credit cards were being used. She found the thief, stole her car back and called police again.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

What Did Wimbledon Teach Us About Genius?
Federer, Djokovic — and the debate between specialists and generalists.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Walking On Painted Keys: Creative Crosswalks Meet Government Resistance
Intersection art makes streets more inviting and can remind motorists to respect crosswalks and bike lanes. But the federal government says the designs can also be distracting.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Texas And Other States Decide Not To Spend Money On 2020 Census
Officials in Texas have decided to spend no state money on outreach efforts for the 2020 Census. What does that mean for a state with a booming population?

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Bostonians React To Trump's Racial Tweets Aimed At 4 Congresswomen Of Color
President Trump's racist tweets were aimed at four congresswomen of color including Ayanna Pressley of Massachusetts. How did voters in her district react to the president's tweets?

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Bostonians React To Trump's Tweets Aimed At Congresswomen Of Color
President Trump's racist tweets were aimed at four congresswomen of color including Ayanna Pressley of Massachusetts. How did voters in her district react to the president's tweets?

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

As Federal Regulations Lag, States Take Action Against PFAS Chemicals
Frustrated with federal inaction, states such as New Hampshire, are taking their own measures against a class of pollutants known as "forever chemicals"

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

'He Says Stupid Stuff': Amid Outrage, Supporters Shrug Off Trump's Racist Language
"I think that as negative as he is, and as much as a trouble-maker as he is," says Chris Kennedy, "[Trump] is contributing to a very positive forward momentum."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

'He Says Stupid Stuff': Amid Outrage, Trump Supporters Shrug Off Racist Language
"I think that as negative as he is, and as much as a troublemaker as he is," says Chris Kennedy, "[Trump] is contributing to a very positive forward momentum."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Opioid Case Against Johnson & Johnson Is In The Hands Of Oklahoma Judge
After a seven-week trial, a judge in Oklahoma is now considering whether Johnson & Johnson should be held responsible for the state's opioid epidemic. The state is asking for more than $17 billion.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Some Fear Undercount As Texas Decides Not To Spend Money On 2020 Census
Despite the fact that the state has experienced massive population growth in the past decade, officials in Texas have decided not to allocate money or make statewide plans for the upcoming census.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Undercount Fears As Texas Decide Not To Spend Money On 2020 Census
Despite the fact that the state has experienced massive population growth in the past decade, officials in Texas have decided not to allocate money or make statewide plans for the upcoming census,

NPR U.S. News
Jul 16, 2019

Yosemite Hotels Get Their Historic Names Back After Trademark Dispute
The Majestic Yosemite Hotel is back to its original name, The Ahwahnee. And a set of cabins that was temporarily called Half Dome Village now carries its historic name, Camp Curry.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Puerto Rico Governor Defies Calls To Resign Amid Growing Protests Over Text Chats
Monday marked three days of demonstrations against Gov. Ricardo Rosselló, after the publication of private conversations containing repugnant slurs against women and homosexuals, among other insults.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

'Go Back Where You Came From': The Long Rhetorical Roots Of Trump's Racist Tweets
When the president told several young congresswomen of color to "go back" to where they came from, he borrowed nativist language about as old as the country itself. Here's a little history.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Hawaii Protesters Block Access Road To Stop Construction Of Massive Telescope
Native Hawaiians chained themselves to a grate in a road to stop work on the controversial Mauna Kea project on what they say is sacred land. Development is scheduled to begin this week.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Oklahoma Opioid Trial Ends
Monday was the last day in a widely-watched trial about opioid addiction in Oklahoma. The state sued opioid manufacturers, but only Johnson & Johnson fought it in court after others settled.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

More Than 1 Million People Agree To 'Storm Area 51,' But The Air Force Says Stay Home
The top-secret base is not accessible to the public, though it has become a tourist destination. The event began as an Internet joke but some people apparently are really planning to attend.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

2 Major Airlines Cancel Thousands Of Boeing Max Flights Through November
The Federal Aviation Administration found a new problem in Boeing's max plane last month, so it will like be several more months before the troubled plane is certified to fly passengers again.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Airlines Cancel Boeing Max Flights Into November; Holiday Flights Could Be Next
The Federal Aviation Administration found a new problem in Boeing's max plane last month, so it will like be several more months before the troubled plane is certified to fly passengers again.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Immigrant Advocates Plan To Challenge New Trump Administration Asylum Rule
Immigrant advocates plan to challenge a new Trump administration rule that would force migrants headed toward the Southern border to apply for asylum in the first country they pass through.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Crowds Gather Each Week In Wisconsin To Watch Their Teams Play Ball — In Snowshoes
Snowshoe baseball commentator Jimmy Soyck says you can't actually run in snowshoes. It's all in the shuffle.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Puerto Rico's Governor Resists Calls To Resign As Protests Against Him Grow
Puerto Rico's governor is resisting calls to resign despite growing protests against his government. The demands follow the release of private text messages between him and top advisers.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Season 2 Of 'Bundyville' Looks At The Ecosystem Of Anti-Government Extremism
Leah Sottile, reporter and host of the podcast Bundyville, talks with NPR's Ari Shapiro about season 2 of the podcast, which focuses on anti-government extremism in the American West.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Neo-Nazi James Fields Gets 2nd Life Sentence For Charlottesville Attack
The Virginia court's sentence is largely symbolic. Last month, a federal judge sentenced Fields to life in prison for killing a woman protesting a white nationalist rally in 2017.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Trump Administration Announces New Rule For Asylum-Seekers
The Trump administration announces a new step in its efforts to turn back asylum-seekers crossing the U.S.-Mexico border. Those seeking asylum would have to do so in the first country they enter.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

More Kids Are Getting Placed In Foster Care Because Of Parents' Drug Use
With drug use surging in the last decade and a half, many parents are losing custody of their kids. But is foster care the best solution?

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

China's Economy Slows To Record Low, While Trump Pushes U.S. Iron And Steel
The pace of growth in the second quarter was at its lowest since 1992, when China's records began. The National Bureau of Statistics attributed the change to a complicated international environment.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

China's Economy Falters; Slowest Growth In Nearly 3 Decades
The pace of growth in the second quarter was at its slowest since 1992. The National Bureau of Statistics attributed the change to a complicated international environment.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

U.S. Implementing 'Third Country' Rule On Central American Migrants Seeking Asylum
Immigrants who want to seek asylum at the U.S. southern border must first apply for that status in another country, according to a new rule that is set to take effect Tuesday.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

U.S. Implementing '3rd Country' Rule On Central American Migrants Seeking Asylum
Immigrants who want to seek asylum at the U.S. southern border must first apply for refugee status in another country, according to a new rule that is set to take effect Tuesday.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Trump Administration Implementing '3rd Country' Rule On Migrants Seeking Asylum
Immigrants who want to seek asylum at the U.S. southern border must first apply for refugee status in another country, according to a new rule that is set to take effect Tuesday.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Alan Dershowitz Denies Epstein Rape Accusations And Defends Role In Sweetheart Deal
Harvard Law Professor Alan Dershowitz worked as Jeffrey Epstein's lawyer when he received his 2008 plea deal: "You should always feel bad about producing results like this but it's your job."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Democrats Have The Religious Left. Can They Win The Religious Middle?
Faith voters who have a mix of liberal and conservative values are up for grabs in the 2020 election. Democrats hope to win them over.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Lessons Learned Helped Louisiana Minimize Barry's Damage
When Hurricane Barry came ashore over the weekend, it did not do as much damage as feared, But it tested a number of systems and hurricane protection entities put in place after previous storms.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Nationwide Immigration Raids That Were Ordered By Trump Fail To Materialize
The Trump administration had promised that ICE would begin apprehending thousands of migrants over the weekend. However, large-scale arrests of those with removal orders failed to materialize.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Protesters In Puerto Rico Call For The Governor To Resign
Text messages of Gov. Ricardo Rosselló private communication with cabinet members leaked and show derisive, profanity-laced messages about political foes.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

North Carolina Gerrymandering Trial Could Serve As Blueprint For Other States
The case has the potential to significantly alter how political maps are established in North Carolina while serving as a blueprint for legal challenges in other states.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

News Brief: Trump Comments, Immigration Raids, Puerto Rico Governor
President Trump is accused of making racist comments. Nationwide immigration raids ordered by Trump fail to materialize. And, Puerto Rico's governor faces pressure to resign over offensive messages.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

Nationwide Immigration Raids That Were Ordered By Trump Didn't Happen
The Trump administration had promised that ICE would begin apprehending thousands of migrants over the weekend. However, large-scale arrests of those with removal orders failed to materialize.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

3-Year-Old Asked To Pick Parent In Attempted Family Separation, Her Parents Say
NPR's Noel King talks to reporter Bob Moore about a Border Protection agent who asked a three year-old migrant to choose which of her parents would be allowed to accompany her into the U.S.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 15, 2019

What Happened After A Border Agent Asked A Toddler To Pick A Parent
NPR's Noel King talks to reporter Bob Moore about a Border Protection agent who asked a three year-old migrant to choose which of her parents would be allowed to accompany her into the U.S.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Trump's Nationwide Immigration Raids Fail to Materialize
Rumors of mass raids swirled, leading many immigrants to stay inside their homes. Immigrant advocates in several cities took to the streets to demonstrate.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Tennessee Governor Faces Backlash for Honoring Confederate General And KKK Leader
The day of observation for Nathan Bedford Forrest follows a decades-long tradition of honoring him and other Confederate leaders, as mandated by state law.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

In Puerto Rico, The Campaign For A Hurricane Proof House
In the nearly two years since Hurricane Maria, about half a million people still don't have a safe affordable home. One architect is working to change that.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Louisiana Clean-Up Underway As Barry Moves North
Tropical Storm Barry dropped plenty of rain, caused lots of flooding, toppled trees and knocked out power to thousands. Now the clean-up gets underway as the storm moves north.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

In Boston, Web App Matches Budget Renters With Senior Homeowners
In Boston, a web app called "Nesterly" matches would-be renters with people who have a room to spare and could use a little help around the house.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Oklahoma Among States Setting Higher Reading Expectations For 3rd-Graders
Oklahoma is one of almost 20 states that require third-graders to show reading proficiency before going to fourth grade. That means higher expectations for younger kids, like kindergartners.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Broadway Shows Canceled After New York City Blackout
A number of Broadway shows were cancelled last night during a massive power outage in New York City.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Calls For Puerto Rico Gov. Rossello To Resign Over Profane Private Chats
There are growing calls for Puerto Rico's governor to resign amid a corruption scandal and after the leak of texts laced with misogyny, homophobia and jokes about the dead from Hurricane Maria.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Louisiana Cleanup Underway As Barry Moves North
Tropical Storm Barry dropped plenty of rain, caused lots of flooding, toppled trees and knocked out power to thousands. Now the cleanup gets underway as the storm moves north.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Founder Of African American History Museum Discovered Dead In Car Trunk
Sadie Roberts-Joseph was a prominent civil rights activist and community leader in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. She founded the city's African American History Museum in 2001.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

What's Happening With The ICE Raids?
President Trump says immigration raids are planned for Sunday in cities across the country. The administration is reported to be targeting a few thousand undocumented immigrants.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

A Weakened Tropical Depression Barry Creeps North, But Heavy Rain Remains A Concern
Forecasters estimate rainfall over south-central Louisiana at about 3 to 6 inches, and isolated maximum rainfall could reach up to 10 inches, posing potential "dangerous, life-threatening flooding."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

A Weakened Tropical Storm Barry Creeps North, But Heavy Rain Remains A Major Concern
Forecasters estimate rainfall over south-central Louisiana at about 6 to 12 inches, and isolated maximum rainfall could reach up to 20 inches, posing potential "dangerous, life-threatening flooding."

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Former Acting ICE Director On Raids
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro asks Ronald Vitiello, former acting director of the Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency under President Trump, about the administration's immigration policies.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Experiences Attempting Adoption: 'Excuse Me, May I Raise Your Child?'
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with author and journalist Farai Chideya about her experiences attempting adoption. She writes about it in a piece titled "Excuse Me, May I Raise Your Child?"

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Thousands Lose Power In New York City
Manhattan's Upper West Side was hit with a power outage Saturday night, leaving some stranded in subway tunnels and causing traffic jams.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Barry Soaks Parts Of Louisiana
Tropical Storm Barry continues to churn slowly across Louisiana. It's brought rains across a wide area from Florida to Louisiana and more is still to come as the storm moves to the north.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Election Security Legislation Stalled On Capitol Hill
Legislation to secure federal elections is languishing in the Senate despite bipartisan concern over foreign interference.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

ICE Raids Planned To Begin
President Trump says immigration raids are planned for Sunday in cities across the country. The administration is reported to be targeting a few thousand unauthorized immigrants.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Puerto Rico Governor Faces Calls To Resign Over Messages
The governor of Puerto Rico is facing calls to resign after the release of contents of messages with government officials which include insults and profanity.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 14, 2019

Federal Clampdown On Burning Man Imperils Festival's Free Spirit Ethos, Say Burners
As the Bureau of Land Management tightens its grip on the annual gathering's population growth at Nevada's Black Rock desert, a freewheeling community finds its core identity under threat.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 13, 2019

New York City Power Outage Hits 73,000
Most of Manhattan's West Side went dark Sunday evening, halting subways, traffic lights and elevators. Con Edison says it expects to fully restore power by midnight. No injuries have been reported.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 13, 2019

Utility Says Power Restored In New York City After Outage Hits 73,000
Most of Manhattan's West Side went dark Sunday evening, halting subways, traffic and elevators. Officials say power has been fully restored after about five hours.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 13, 2019

Utility Says Power Restored In New York City After Outage Hits 73,000 Customers
Most of Manhattan's West Side went dark Saturday evening, halting subways, traffic and elevators. Officials say power has been fully restored after about five hours.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 13, 2019

A Bug's Life: Remembering The Classic Volkswagen Beetle
The last Volkswagen Beetle rolled off the assembly line in Mexico this week. We remember the beloved automotive icon with stories from our listeners.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 13, 2019

Baltimore Prepares For ICE Raids
Major cities like Baltimore, Md., are bracing for sweeping ICE deportation raids expected to start this weekend.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 13, 2019

Catholic Church Community Braces For Baltimore ICE Raids
NPR's Michel Martin visits the Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church in Baltimore, where Fr. Bruce Lewandowski says his heavily Latino congregation is bracing for ICE raids on Sunday.

NPR U.S. News
Jul 13, 2019

States Are Ratcheting Up Reading Expectations For 3rd-Graders
Almost 20 states have passed laws requiring third-graders who aren't proficient in reading to repeat the grade. The policy started in Florida 17 years ago.

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