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NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Supreme Court Broadens The Government's Power To Detain Criminal Immigrants
The ruling responds to two class-action lawsuits brought by legal immigrants who served criminal sentences and then were detained years later.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

USC Suspends Accounts Of Students Allegedly Linked To Admissions Bribery Scandal
"This prevents the students from registering for classes or acquiring transcripts while their cases are under review," officials said, as they scramble to restore trust in the application process.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Coping With The Persistent Trauma Of Anti-Muslim Rhetoric And Violence
After the New Zealand terrorist attacks, mental health professionals are asking: what does persistent trauma do to a generation of young Muslims growing up in the midst of it all?

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

In Ohio, Lordstown Mayor Says It's Been Quiet Since General Motors Plant Closed
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Mayor Arno Hill of Lordstown, Ohio, about the General Motors plant at the center of President Trump's latest tweetstorm.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Warner Brothers CEO Kevin Tsujihara Steps Down Amid Misconduct Allegations
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks to Kim Masters of The Hollywood Reporter about the resignation of Warner Bros chief Kevin Tsujihara amid allegations of misconduct.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Trump To Nominate Former Delta Air Lines Executive To Lead FAA
The nomination of Stephen Dickson comes as the agency faces criticism for its response to crashes involving the Boeing 737 Max.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Trump To Nominate Former Delta Airlines Executive To Lead FAA
The nomination of Stephen Dickson comes as the agency faces criticism for its response to crashes involving the Boeing 737 Max.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Nebraska Flooding Threatens Livelihood Of Cattle Farmers
Record flooding has devastated farms and communities in the Great Plains. NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Anthony Ruzicka, a fifth-generation farmer whose Nebraska farm flooded badly last week.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

After Lawsuits, Facebook Announces Changes To Alleged Discriminatory Ad Targeting
Facebook had given online advertisers tools to exclude which users could view the ads on the basis of race, gender and other federally protected characteristics. Now Facebook is changing that.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Aspiring Doctors Seek Advanced Training In Addiction Medicine
Once a tiny specialty that drew mostly psychiatrists, addiction medicine is expanding its accredited training to include primary care residents and "social justice warriors" who see it as a calling.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

White Nationalist Groups Increase Recruiting And Propaganda Across The West
The Anti-Defamation League says white supremacist propaganda has increased by over 180 percent in the last year, as they seek to recruit disaffected white kids looking for community.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Nebraska Floods: 74 Cities, 65 Counties Declare A State of Emergency
Vice President Pence will visit Nebraska on Tuesday to survey damage caused by Midwest floods that have killed at least four people and displaced hundreds.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Nebraska Floods: 74 Cities, 65 Counties Declare State of Emergency
Vice President Mike Pence will visit Nebraska Tuesday to survey damage caused by Midwest floods that have killed at least four people and displaced hundreds.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

What Alan Krueger Taught Us
The renowned economist and former Obama adviser Alan Krueger died this past weekend. We look at his enormous legacy.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

'Poppy Apocalypse': California City Swarmed By Selfie Stick Toting Tourists
More than a hundred thousand people descended on Lake Elsinore, Calif., over the weekend for a chance to frolic among the flowers. City officials strained to keep up.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

'Poppy Apocalypse': California City Swarmed By Selfie Stick-Toting Tourists
More than a hundred thousand people descended on Lake Elsinore, Calif., over the weekend for a chance to frolic among the flowers. City officials strained to keep up.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

'Poppy Apocalypse': A California City Swarmed By Selfie Stick-Toting Tourists
More than 100,000 people descended on Lake Elsinore, Calif., over the weekend for a chance to frolic among the flowers. City officials strained to keep up.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Some Flood Waters Contain Contaminants, Nebraska Sheriff Says
Flood waters in some areas of Nebraska are receding and homeowners are able to begin assessing damage. Steve Inskeep talks to Steve Hespen, sheriff of Dodge County.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Some Floodwaters Contain Contaminants, Nebraska Sheriff Says
Floodwaters in some areas of Nebraska are receding and homeowners are able to begin assessing damage. Steve Inskeep talks to Steve Hespen, sheriff of Dodge County.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Why Restaurant Demand For Smaller Fish Fillets Is Bad News For Oceans
Many U.S. chefs and retailers prefer intact fillets that constitute a single portion. That demand is driving overfishing for young fish that haven't reproduced. A new campaign aims to change that.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

Rio Grande Valley Landowners Plan To Fight Border Wall Expansion
A decade ago, dozens of Texas landowners fought the federal government's efforts to build a wall on their land. Those battles are beginning again as new walls are planned for the Rio Grande Valley.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 19, 2019

News Brief: Mass Shooting, Midwest Flooding, House Panel Probe
New Zealand's prime minister promises gun control after Friday's shooting. Vice President Pence to survey flood damage. An update on the House Judiciary Committee's probe into President Trump.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

Trial To Begin For White Police Officer Who Shot Unarmed Black Teen
Former East Pittsburgh police officer Michael Rosfeld fatally shot Antwon Rose last summer, sparking local protests.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

Why Is It So Hard To Have Honest Conversations About Sex?
To kick off NPR's "Let's Talk About Sex" series, NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with two sex educators, Emily Nagoski and Dominick Quartuccio, about where people learn about sex and how that affects them.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

Nebraska's Small Communities Are In Recovery Mode As They Cope With Massive Flooding
Nebraska cities are among many across the Midwest struggling with flooding. An intense storm caused the Missouri and Platte Rivers to rise, costing lives and widespread property damage.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

Investigators Find More Evidence Of Connections Between Crashes Of Boeing 737 Max Jets
The news comes amid reports Boeing's safety analysis of a new flight control system on the 737 Max was flawed; and that Boeing is now under federal investigation.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

Blind Runner And His Trio Of Guide Dogs Make History In NYC Half Marathon
Thomas Panek became the first blind person to run the New York City Half Marathon led completely by guide dogs Sunday. Waffle, Westley and Gus all accompanied Panek for different legs of the race.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

American Pilots Union Assesses Boeing's Ability To Keep Its Planes Safe
Captain Dennis Tajer, pilot for American Airlines and spokesman for Allied Pilots Association, talks with NPR's Mary Louise Kelly about the 737 Max 8 crashes and Boeing's communication with pilots.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

A Small Town In Texas Is Home To One Of The Last Baseball Glove Factories In The U.S.
Texas-based Nokona has been making baseball gloves since 1934. Most of their domestic competition has moved operations overseas where America's oldest professional sport is little known.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

Former Physician At Rikers Island Exposes Health Risks Of Incarceration
Dr. Homer Venters describes a number of traumatic outcomes related to subpar medical care inside the New York City jail complex, including the death of a man who was denied insulin during intake.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

Major Flooding In The Midwest Leaves 2 Dead, 2 Missing
Spring floods are no surprise in communities along the Missouri River. "My washer and dryer are floating around down there somewhere," said one Iowa resident.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

MySpace Says It Lost Years Of User-Uploaded Music
Millions of music and other media files may have been lost, the company acknowledges. The news comes after some users reported difficulty accessing their music files over the past year.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

News Brief: Mosque Attack, Boeing 737 Max, Midwest Flooding
In New Zealand, thousands pay tribute to the 50 people killed in the attacks. There are new developments in the crash of an Ethiopian Airlines flight. "Bomb cyclone" leaves behind torrential flooding.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 18, 2019

Small Towns In Nebraska Struggle To Deal With Historic Flooding
The governors of Iowa, Wisconsin and Nebraska declared states of emergency after a "bomb cyclone" caused severe flooding. Nebraska officials say the flooding is a "death knell" for some small towns.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 17, 2019

Georgetown Students React To Admissions Fraud Scandal
A bribery and admissions fraud scandal has touched several universities, including Georgetown. NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Georgetown seniors Christian Paz, Margaret Gach and Ramon Lyons.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 17, 2019

Americans Hold Vigils Following New Zealand Mosque Shootings
People across the U.S. have been gathering to show support for the Muslim worshipers who came under attack in New Zealand on Friday.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 17, 2019

'We Are Not Safe Unless We Are Together' — Interfaith Vigils Follow Mosque Shootings
Many American Muslims feel vulnerable following the attacks in New Zealand. Other faith and community groups are stepping in to offer solace and to say they are not alone.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 17, 2019

Why Are So Many Farmers Markets Failing? Because The Market Is Saturated
Farmers aren't producing enough to keep up with the number of smaller markets that keep popping up, often in close proximity to others. This results in fewer customers, unsold food, and maybe closure.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 17, 2019

For Some Colorado Lawmakers, The Death Penalty Debate Is Personal
Bills to abolish the death penalty are being debated in state legislatures across the country. In Colorado, a couple of lawmakers have a very personal connection to this political lightning rod.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 17, 2019

How Quick Communication Helps In Vaccination
A man infected with measles recently visited a tight-knit Orthodox Jewish community in Michigan. Officials say a lightning-fast communication network within that community kept it from spreading.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

The Midwest Battles Historic Floods In The Aftermath Of 'Bomb Cyclone'
A powerful weather system swept through the region last week, bringing blizzard conditions and leaving many communities with record-setting floods.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

John Boehner Was Once 'Unalterably Opposed' To Marijuana. He Now Wants It To Be Legal
The former speaker of the House says he has never used marijuana. But he says that "if other people use the product, who am I to say they shouldn't?"

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

Sen. Tim Kaine Visits Venezuela-Colombia Border To Express Guaidó Support
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Virginia Sen. Tim Kaine about his trip to the Venezuela-Colombia border.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

Presidential Hopefuls Line Up To Back Candidates For Iowa Special Election
A special election for state Senate in Iowa is drawing the attention of a number of presidential candidates, all eager to meet voters in the influential early-voting state.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

A 'Mainstreaming Of Bigotry' As White Extremism Reveals Its Global Reach
In the aftermath of the New Zealand mosque shootings, experts who monitor hate groups say violent white extremism is on the rise, and is the most prominent threat.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

Cannabis 101 At The University Of Connecticut
With expanding markets for hemp and marijuana, some students believe that taking the class could help their careers. "I'm definitely interested in the plant and where it can go," Madison Blake said.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

Sandy Hook Father Responds To Court Ruling Against Remington
NPR's Melissa Block speaks with David Wheeler. His son was killed in the Sandy Hook elementary school shooting. Victims' families are suing the manufacturer of the weapon used in the attack.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

ICE Raids North Carolina After Local Authorities End Cooperation
A number of areas in North Carolina have decided not to work with Immigration and Customs Enforcement. In the following weeks, ICE has carried out a number of raids, arresting hundreds.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

U.S. Muslims Search For Solace After New Zealand Attack
American Muslims are talking about where to stand and pray in their own mosques in case what happened in New Zealand were to happen here. They're also thinking about how to talk to their children.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

As Parents And Grandparents Age, More And More Millennials Are Family Caregivers
About 40 million people in the U.S. are family caregivers. One in four is a millennial, which presents tensions for a generation still making its way into the world.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 16, 2019

Ending HIV In Mississippi Means Cutting Through Racism, Poverty And Homophobia
More than half the new HIV diagnoses in the U.S. are in Southern states, where the rates among gay and bisexual black men remain stubbornly high, despite the existence of medicine to stop the virus.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

After New Zealand Attacks, Muslim Americans Call For Action Against Rising Bigotry
On Friday, Muslim Americans urged political leaders and tech companies to confront the spread of hate and racism that has led to scores of worshippers being slaughtered in religious institutions.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

After New Zealand Attacks, Muslim-Americans Call For Action Against Rising Bigotry
On Friday, Muslim-Americans urged political leaders and tech companies to confront the spread of hate and racism that has led to scores of worshippers being slaughtered in religious institutions.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Students Around The World Skip School To Call For More Action To Address Climate Change
Thousands of students around the world — and across the U.S. — skipped school on Friday to protest inaction on climate change.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

New Zealand Mosque Attacks Raise Questions About Internet's Role In Radicalization
The rambling document allegedly written by the attacker in New Zealand echoes the sarcasm and "trolling" of the internet. How much of his inspiration comes from internet politics in the U.S.?

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

California Gov. Gavin Newsom Discusses His Decision To Halt State Executions
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with California Gov. Gavin Newsom about his decision to halt all executions in his state during his term in office.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

U.S. Muslims Say They Refuse To Be Intimidated After New Zealand Attacks
The Muslim community in the United States reacts to the mass killings at two mosques in New Zealand that were ambushed by gunfire.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

The History Of Grounding Planes In The U.S.
The Federal Aviation Administration grounded Boeing's 737 Max 8 and 9 this week. NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Bloomberg reporter Alan Levin about the historical precedent and possible fallout.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

How The Mafia Has Survived And Is Involved In International Crime Today
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Oxford University professor of criminology Federico Varese about how the Italian-American mob functions in 2019.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

How One Father Allegedly Bribed His Son's Way Onto A College Water Polo Team
One of the people charged in the massive college admissions scandal is a Massachusetts businessman accused of bribing a water-polo coach to help his son get into the University of Southern California.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Trump Vetoes Congressional Effort To Limit Border Wall Funding
President Trump used his veto pen for the first time Friday. GOP senators who bucked the president in Thursday's vote said they did so to preserve congressional control over government spending.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Episode #1912
24 hours at the border, and a look at a shelter for stranded youth in Tijuana.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Seriously Ill Federal Prisoners Freed As Compassionate Release Law Takes Effect
Judges are beginning to limit the sentences of cancer sufferers and other badly ailing prisoners after a law passed last year by Congress.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

'Welcome To Marrdy's' - A Shared Kitchen For Local Cooks In Gentrifying West Atlanta
As part of NPR's Kitchen Table Conversations, we revisit an entrepreneur in West Atlanta who wants to preserve the culinary traditions of a neighborhood even as it gentrifies and changes.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

As End Nears To Mueller Era, D.C. Lawyers Fear Lasting Politicization Of Justice
Washington's legal community worries the attacks on federal law enforcement, judges and the broader justice system may hurt its reputation long after the special counsel's investigation wraps.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

From Triumph To Tragedy, 'First' Tells Story Of Justice Sandra Day O'Connor
First is unlike any other book written about the justice. Evan Thomas breaks new ground with extraordinary access to O'Connor, her papers, journals — and even 20 years of her husband's diary.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Idaho Voters Speak Up As Lawmakers Work To Make Ballot Initiative Process Harder
Lawmakers in Idaho and other states across the country are trying to make it more difficult for voters to get issues they care about onto the ballot. Voters say they feel silenced.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

A Father-Daughter Relationship Strained By 'Mental Illness And Time'
Shotzy Harrison's dad has spent most of his adult life homeless. Growing up, he was in and out of her life. They reunited in 2013 before he disappeared again — but she hopes she'll see him again.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Facing Lawsuits Over Opioid Epidemic, Purdue Pharma Considers Bankruptcy
Big drug makers face a wave of lawsuits stemming from the opioid epidemic. One option the companies have to reduce potential liability is to file for bankruptcy.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Court: Sandy Hook Victims' Lawsuit Against Gun Maker May Move Forward
Connecticut's Supreme Court has ruled that Sandy Hook families may sue Remington Arms, the manufacturer of the rifle used in the shooting. The case could expose Remington Arms' marketing practices.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Reputed Gambino Crime Family Boss, Fank Cali, Is Killed In N.Y. Attack
Francesco "Frank" Cali was shot to death outside his Staten Island home Wednesday night. David Greene talks to author and organized crime expert George Anastasia.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Reputed Gambino Crime Family Boss, Frank Cali, Is Killed In N.Y. Attack
Francesco "Frank" Cali was shot to death outside his Staten Island home Wednesday night. David Greene talks to author and organized crime expert George Anastasia.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 15, 2019

Trump Administration Cuts The Size Of Fines For Health Violations In Nursing Homes
Inspectors are citing facilities more often than during the Obama administration. But in response to industry prodding, the average fine is nearly a third lower, and the total assessed is down.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Feds Indict 5 New Mexico Compound Residents On Terror and Gun Charges
The search for a missing child led to a raid of a rural compound and the grisly discovery of 11 emaciated children. Their relatives were training to attack U.S. personnel, federal authorities say.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Feds Indict 5 New Mexico Compound Residents On Terrorism And Gun Charges
The search for a missing child led to a raid of a rural compound and the grisly discovery of 11 emaciated children. Their relatives were training to attack U.S. personnel, federal authorities say.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Smithsonian Shortens Folklife Festival On National Mall To Just 2 Days
The celebration will take place on June 29 and 30, while the original 10 days of events will be postponed to next year, in part as a result of the partial government shutdown.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

College Admissions Scandal Is Just The Latest For University Of Southern California
The University of Southern California finds itself at the center of the college admissions scam revealed this week. This is the latest in a string of high profile scandals that have caused turmoil.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Former Indiana Sen. Birch Bayh — 'A Great Hoosier'
Sen. Birch Bayh (D-Ind.) authored Title IX, a law guaranteeing women access to educational and athletic programs in higher education. He passed away Thursday at the age of 91.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Do You Think The College Application Process Is Fair? Tell Us Your Experience
NPR wants to talk to college students and recent graduates about their college admissions experience.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

White Nationalist Rhetoric Heard Today Echoes America A Century Ago
NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Atlantic writer Adam Serwer about his new piece "White Nationalism's Deep American Roots."

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

A Honduran Father Is Reunited With His Daughter, 10 Months After Being Separated
Jose Eduardo was separated from his daughter Yaimy after crossing the U.S.-Mexico border last spring. He was deported, but his daughter remained in U.S. custody. Now, he has returned to find her.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Skipping School To Protest Climate Change
Students around the country are skipping class Friday to protest inaction on climate change. It's part of a wave of pressure by young people as Democrats struggle to agree on a climate policy.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Boeing Will Pause Delivery Of 737 Max Jets, But Continue To Build Them
Boeing's 737 Max line has been grounded, making things tricky at the plant near Seattle. It's filled with undelivered 737s and it's not clear what will happen to them.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

The FAA's Relationship With Airlines And Manufacturers Is Under Scrutiny, Again
The Federal Aviation Administration regulates and oversees aviation in the United States. But it can also be a cozy relationship, as it works closely with airlines and manufacturers.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Why Potholes Are So Bad As Winter Turns To Spring
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Jonathan Gano, director of public works for Des Moines, Iowa, about why potholes are so bad at the end of winter and what can be done about them.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Southern Poverty Law Center Fires Morris Dees, Its Co-Founder
The civil rights organization, well-known for its tracking of hate groups, was founded in 1971. No specific reason was given for his firing, although Dees said it related to a personnel issue.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Connecticut's Supreme Court Rules That Sandy Hook Families Can Sue Gunmaker
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Bloomberg reporter Polly Mosendz about the Connecticut Supreme Court's ruling that Sandy Hook families are not barred from suing the gun manufacturer Remington.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Passengers Experience Little Disruption Despite Grounding Of Boeing's 737 Max Jets
A day after the FAA ordered the grounding of all Boeing 737 Max jets, there were plenty of cancelled flights and stranded passengers, but overall there was little disruption to the air traffic system.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

'Bomb Cyclone' Paralyzes Central U.S., Bringing Snow, Floods And Dangerous Winds
The winter storm has been linked to at least one death, after a Colorado patrolman was struck by a driver who lost control of his car.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Lawsuit By Sandy Hook Victims Against Gun Manufacturer Allowed To Move Forward
Gun companies have rarely been held liable for crimes committed with their products. This lawsuit could mark a new front in the battle over gun regulations and corporate accountability.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

With Grounding Of Boeing 737 Max Fleet — Where Does That Leave Air Travelers?
Some U.S. airlines are scrambling to rebook passengers after the FAA announced it was grounding the Boeing 737 Max Fleet. Airlines affected include Southwest, American and United Airlines.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

'The Trial Of Lizzie Borden' Adds Fodder To The Murder Case's Mystery
Who killed the Bordens more than 100 years ago remains unsolved. Like a lawyer, author Cara Robertson lays the facts and evidence before us, occasionally pointing towards the biases of the day.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Frank Cali, Reputed Gambino Crime Family Boss, Is Killed In N.Y. Attack
In a killing that echoes mob murders of the 1980s, a man who was believed to be running a mafia family was gunned down outside his home.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

FAA Acting Head Dan Elwell On Boeing Decision
NPR's David Greene speaks with Dan Elwell, acting administrator of the Federal Aviation Administration, about the decision to ground all Boeing 737 Max aircraft.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Johnson & Johnson Hit With $29 Million Verdict In Mesothelioma Case
The woman said she used J&J talc-based products in the 1960s and 70s, and later developed mesothelioma. The pharmaceutical company says its product is safe, and plans to appeal.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

News Brief: FAA Grounds 737 Max, Mueller Team Member Leaves
The FAA has grounded all Boeing 737 Max aircraft in the U.S. as investigators probe the cause of the crash in Ethiopia. Also, new information suggests the special counsel's investigation is done.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Pentagon To Implement Restrictions On Transgender Recruits
Starting next month, the Pentagon will allow recruits to enlist only as the gender given to them at birth. David Greene speaks with Army Capt. Alivia Stehlik about her transition and the new policy.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

College Access And Inequality
Steve Inskeep talks to education journalists Nikole Hannah-Jones and Alexandra Robbins about the college admissions scandal and the role of pay-for-admission in perpetuating education inequality.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 14, 2019

Commerce Secretary To Face Lawmakers In Hearing On Census Citizenship Question
After fending off requests to testify in lawsuits over the census citizenship question, Wilbur Ross goes before the House Oversight and Reform Committee on Thursday.

NPR U.S. News
Mar 13, 2019

Colleges Use More Than SAT Scores When Deciding Which Students To Admit
The criminal case about parents who allegedly paid bribes to get their children into top schools spotlights the admissions process. Officials look for aspects of the applications that reveal lies.

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