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NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

What's It Like To Be Rich? Ask The People Who Manage Billionaires' Money
Several years ago, sociologist Brooke Harrington decided to explore the secret lives of billionaires. What she found, she said, shocked her.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Insecurity At the Munich Security Conference As Global Crises Grow More Contentious
Compromise and consensus has been replaced by confrontation and ultimatums at the Munich Security Conference, leaving transatlantic relations on edge.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

At Munich Security Conference, Frayed Relations On Display As Global Crises Grow
Confrontation and ultimatums replaced compromise and consensus at the meeting, where North Korea and the Iran deal topped the agenda. A commentator described it as "the end of the road" for diplomacy.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Court Decides Pennsylvania Voting Map
Pennsylvania's supreme court has decided what the state's congressional map will be after declaring the current outlines an unconstitutional partisan gerrymander.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

In Pennsylvania, New Court-Drawn Voting Map Could Shift Advantage To Democrats
The state Supreme Court declared the previous districts an unconstitutional gerrymander. Republicans vow to challenge the new map, which they say amounts to overreach by the Democratic-majority court.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Grocery Bagging Champ
Trevor DeForest, 35, of Maquoketa, Iowa won the national title last week at the National Grocery Association's Best Bagger competition in Las Vegas.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Grocery Bagging Champ: 'You Just Sacked As Fast As You Possibly Could'
Trevor DeForest, 35, of Maquoketa, Iowa, beat out competitors from 22 other states to win the National Grocery Association's Best Bagger competition — and $10,000 — in Las Vegas last week.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

'Automating Inequality': Algorithms In Public Services Often Fail The Most Vulnerable
Author Virginia Eubanks argues that automated systems that governments across the U.S. use to deliver benefit and welfare programs are often rigged against the very people who need it most.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Why Employers In Georgia Are Watching The Immigration Debate Closely
In Dalton, Ga., the self-proclaimed "carpet capital of the world," business leaders are worried about what will happen if DACA protections disappear.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

National Politics Impact Local Elections
In Wisconsin, President Donald Trump's controversial comments and policies are figuring into the normally quiet, nominally nonpartisan race for state Supreme Court justice.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

How Trump And National Politics Impact Local Elections
In Wisconsin, President Donald Trump's controversial comments and policies are figuring into the normally quiet, nominally nonpartisan race for state Supreme Court justice.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Texas GOP Official's Web Post Distributed By Russian Bot
Dwayne Wright, chairman of the San Jacinto County Republican Party, discovered a photo of his was shared by the web based group Heart of Texas part of Russia's campaign to influence the 2016 election.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Texas GOP Official's Photo Distributed By Russian Bot
Dwayne Wright, chairman of the San Jacinto County Republican Party, discovered a photo of his was shared by a Web-based group, Heart of Texas, part of Russia's campaign to influence the 2016 election.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Varied Reaction To Florida School Shooting
The Parkland, Florida school shooting has spurred student activists into action advocating gun control. But some people believe the problem is with society breakdown not guns.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Gun Control Student Activists Face Pushback From Conservative Media
The mass shooting in Parkland, Fla., has spurred media-savvy student activists to organize a national campaign against school violence. But conservative critics say the problem is society, not guns.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

State Legislator For Parkland, Florida On Gun Control Measures
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks to Rep. Jared Moskowitz who represents Parkland where last week's fatal school shootings occurred about whether any new gun regulations will go anywhere.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

State Legislator For Parkland, Fla., On Gun Control Measures
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks to Rep. Jared Moskowitz, who represents the area where last week's fatal school shootings occurred, about whether new gun regulations will go anywhere.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

At An Idaho Ski Club, A Window Into A Bygone Era
Chic ski resorts may seem the natural destination for downhill enthusiasts. Years ago, North America sprouted many little volunteer-run ski clubs like Bald Mountain in Idaho.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Idaho Ski Club Postcard
Chic ski resorts may seem the natural destination for downhill enthusiasts. Years ago, North America sprouted many little volunteer run ski clubs like Bald Mountain in Idaho.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Proposal To Allow Guns In Kentucky Schools
Last month, a shooter killed two students and injured 18 other people in a Kentucky high school. In response, the state legislature is considering arming school staff.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

States Seek To Prevent Election Hacking
NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Vermont Secretary of State and President-elect of the National Association of Secretaries of State Jin Condos, about state's efforts to protect elections from hacking.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Kentucky Weighs Proposal To Allow School Staff To Carry Guns
Last month, a shooter killed two students and injured 18 other people in a Kentucky high school. The state legislature is now considering a bill that would tap teachers or staff to be school marshals.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Teens 'Lie In' At White House To Push For Stronger Gun Control
In solidarity with their peers attacked in last week's school shooting in Florida, D.C. area students called for gun control reform Monday. Hundreds more demonstrations are expected in coming weeks.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Seismic Surveys Planned Off U.S. Coast Pose Risk To Marine Life
The Trump administration could give companies permission to set off sonic explosions to explore for oil and gas deposits. Scientists say this could seriously harm marine life.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Scientists Develop A Way To Use A Smartphone To Prevent Food Poisoning
A microscope that clips on to your phone's camera can detect bacteria, such as salmonella or E. coli, even in tiny amounts. But the technology can't yet distinguish between good and bad bacteria.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Pa. Supreme Court Expected To Act Soon On Redistricting Order
Monday is the deadline the state's highest court gave itself to either pick new maps from a number of submissions, or draw its own. State GOP leaders think the court's actions are unconstitutional.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

ISIS' Parting Gift To Its Former Capital: Thousands of Explosive Booby Traps
Raqqa may be cleared of ISIS fighters, but hidden throughout the city are thousands of hidden bombs. U.S. special forces and Syrians are training young men to disarm them.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Trump To Talk About 'School Safety,' But Will He Do Anything About Guns?
The president has meetings scheduled with students and teachers centered on safety after the latest mass shooting at a high school in Florida. But so far, he has avoided addressing guns.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Trump Supports Improving Background Checks, But Will That Mean Action?
The president is meeting with students and teachers about school safety this week. The White House says he supports improving background checks, but the issue has languished after past shootings.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

She Survived Breast Cancer, But Says A Treatment Side Effect 'Almost Killed' Her
When many lymph nodes are removed along with a tumor, some patients develop painful and debilitating swelling — lymphedema. More doctors should recognize and help prevent the problem, surgeons say.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

This Vaccine Can Prevent Cancer, But Many Teenagers Still Don't Get It
The HPV vaccine can prevent cervical cancer in women and some cancers in men. It's most effective when given early in adolescence. But a new analysis finds only 29 percent of teens get it by age 13.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

U.S. Women's Hockey Team Reaches Gold Medal Game At Winter Olympics
Gigi Marvin set the tone just minutes into the game, scoring on assists from Meghan Duggan and Amanda Pelkey. The gold-medal game is Thursday.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

U.S. Women's Hockey Team Will Face Canada In Gold Medal Game At Winter Olympics
The gold medal game will air live in the U.S. on Wednesday night. The two rivals have repeatedly faced off to decide Olympic and world championships over the past 20 years.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 19, 2018

Adam Rippon Declines NBC's Job Offer — So He Can Stick With U.S. Olympic Team
"I love being on Team USA and representing our country. My teammates were there for me during my events, and now I NEED to be there for them," said Adam Rippon, further endearing himself to a nation.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

'Tell Them We Are Rising' Tackles Impact Of Historically Black Colleges
NPR's Michel Martin talks with Stanley Nelson, who showcases the history of black colleges and universities in a new documentary Tell Them We Are Rising: The Story of Black Colleges and Universities.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Black Women Gather In Atlanta To Harness Economic And Political Power
Michel Martin talks about the conference with Karen Finney, a former spokeswoman for Hillary Clinton, Nakisha Lewis, an organizer for Black Lives Matter, and New Jersey Congresswoman Bonnie Coleman.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Gun Safety Advocates Look To Kansas Lawmakers
Kansas is being held up as an example of how states can pass meaningful gun laws. NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Republican state Sen. Barbara Bollier about what's being done there.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Trump Tweet Ties 'Missed Signals' In Florida Shooting To FBI Russia Probe
President Trump's suggestion that the FBI failed to stop the Florida shooting because it spent too much time on the Russia investigation has outraged his critics.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Student Activists Who Lived Through Florida Shooting Plan March On Washington
Student activists in Florida are turning their rage over the latest mass shooting into plans for rallies against school and gun violence, in Tallahassee and Washington, D.C.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Students Who Lived Through Florida Shooting Turn Rage Into Activism
Student activists in Florida are mobilizing after the latest mass shooting with plans for rallies against school and gun violence, in Tallahassee and Washington, D.C.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

'Black Panther' Breaks Records And Barriers In Debut Weekend
Steeped in cultural significance, the film opened to $192 domestically, the biggest February debut ever, said Disney. It's also already the highest-grossing film by a black director.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Trump Says FBI Missed 'Signals' Of Florida School Shooting Because Of Russia Probe
Trump's flurry of weekend tweets about the Russia investigation and the latest school shooting drew condemnation from both sides of the aisle.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

The Call-In: Knowing Sexual Harassers
What do you do when someone you know is accused of sexual harassment? NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with consultant Kate Burke of California and psychologist Joseph Burgo.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Small Business Owners More Optimistic, Survey Says
A survey says revenue and optimism is up for small businesses. Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Matthew Eastman, who owns Lickity Splits Ice Cream in Florida.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

School Shooting Survivors Discuss Their Experiences
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with shooting survivors Alfonso Calderon from Parkland, Fla., Hannah Haight from Italy, Texas, and Daniela Vargas from Aztec, N.M. about the latest school shooting.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

A School Principal On A Foiled Shooting
Police in Everett, Wash., arrested a high school senior who they say was plotting a school shooting. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with the school's principal, Amy Montanye-Johnson.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Floridians Call For Change After Latest School Shooting
After 17 people were killed in a mass shooting in Parkland, Fla., there's increasing pressure on lawmakers to take action on guns. Even some pro-gun Republicans are talking about policy changes.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Michael Ian Black On Why 'Boys Are Broken'
The gunman who killed 17 people in a Florida school was 19. Comedian Michael Ian Black tells NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about his tweets saying that deeper than the gun problem is "boys are broken."

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Trump Administration's Latest Strike On CFPB: Budget Cuts
Proposed cuts in funding for the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau come amid questions about a Trump appointee softening the agency's stance on payday lenders. Democrats vow to fight the cuts.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Navajo President: Go To College, Then Bring That Knowledge Home
Half of Native Americans say college was never part of the conversation growing up. Their graduation rates are far below the national average. Navajo leaders say those who go to college don't return.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

How To Talk With Kids About Terrible Things
The school shooting in Parkland, Fla., has children all over the country asking difficult questions. Here are a few tips for their parents and teachers.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 18, 2018

Scientists Explore Ties Between Alzheimer's And Brain's Ancient Immune System
Their first epiphanies came during musings over beer, and evolved into a decade of teamwork. Two Harvard researchers explain why they think Alzheimer's disease may be traced to an immunity glitch.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Snow-Making For Skiing During Warm Winters Comes With Environmental Cost
Professional skiers and resorts in Aspen face a problem this season: deal with patches of dirt caused by warmer temperatures or make the climate worse by making and moving artificial snow.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

The Russia Investigations: Reading Into Mueller's Latest Indictments
Special prosecutor Robert Mueller has indicted more than a dozen Russians for interference in the 2016 election. Michel Martin talks with a former U.S. attorney for the Northern District of Alabama.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Following Mueller Indictments Targeting Russians, Moscow Maintains Denial
On Friday, special counsel Robert Mueller indicted 13 Russian nationals and three Russian entities. In the United States, the news dominated headlines. But how are people reacting in Russia?

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Florida Students Shaken Over Failures To Act On Warning Signs
Anger over the Parkland, Fla., school shooting has shifted to the failure of the FBI and mental health authorities to take action against the accused shooter.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

After Parkland Shooting, A Florida Gun Owner Gives Up His AR-57
After Wednesday's school shooting killed 17 people, Ben Dickmann decided to surrender his AR-57 rifle, a variant of the Florida shooter's AR-15 gun. NPR's Michel Martin asks him why made the decision.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Barbershop: History Of Immigration Politics
NPR's Michel Martin talks with Rutgers University labor professor Janice Fine, the Center for Immigration Studies' Jessica Vaughan and NPR's John Burnett about how U.S. immigration policies have evolved.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

McMaster Says Evidence of Russia Interference 'Incontrovertible'
The national security adviser broke with what has been President Trump's script about the F.B.I. investigation into Russian interference in the election.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

McMaster Says Evidence of Russia Meddling 'Incontrovertible'
The National Security Advisor broke with what has been President Trump's script about the F.B.I. investigation into Russian interference in the election.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Military Families And SNAP Benefits
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Amy Bushatz, reporter at Military.com, about how the White House's proposed budget cuts to the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program might affect military families.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Mitt Romney Announces Candidacy For Senate
Former GOP presidential nominee Mitt Romney has announced he's running for a U.S. Senate seat in Utah. Voters there want him to be an outspoken critic of the Trump administration.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Columbine Survivor On Florida School Shooting
Samantha Haviland was a student at Columbine High School during the shooting in 1999. She's now director of counseling support services for Denver Public Schools. She talks to NPR's Scott Simon.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Florida Shooting Update
We have the latest in the investigation into the school shooting in Florida that left 17 people dead.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Did Pox Virus Research Put Potential Profits Ahead of Public Safety?
Privately funded scientists made a virus related to smallpox from scratch, hoping their version might lead to a better smallpox vaccine. But critics question the need — and worry about repercussions.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Florida Lawmaker On Guns In Schools
NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Florida State Sen. Dennis Baxley, a Republican, about his proposal to allow school officials to designate people to carry guns in schools.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Teens Respond To School Shooting
Students are speaking out in Parkland, Fla., where 17 students and staff were killed. The young people hope their pleas for help in stopping future attacks are more effective than those in the past.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

She Sentenced A Teen To 241 Years In Prison. Now She Wants Her Decision Overturned
Judge Evelyn Baker gave 16-year-old Bobby Bostic a life sentence after he was convicted of armed robbery, among other charges. Now, 20 years later, she wants the Supreme Court to overrule her.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Goodbye, Mr. Okra: New Orleans Remembers Its Singing Vegetable Vendor
Arthur James Robinson, known as "Mr. Okra," died this week. But New Orleans residents will never forget his distinctive inventory call and his brightly-painted truck, winding through the city.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

The Russia Investigations: Mueller Indicts The 'Internet Research Agency'
Here are five takeaways from the indictment unveiled on Friday that charged a St. Petersburg troll farm and a number of individual Russians with waging "information warfare" against the United States.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Should The Parkland Shooting Change How We Think About Phones, Schools and Safety?
Security experts say allowing students to have their phones with them during the school day is unlikely to make anyone safer. Maybe even the opposite.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Tribal Leaders: Infrastructure Bill Should Include Indian Country Priorities
"Tribal infrastructure is American infrastructure," the president of the National Congress of American Indians said in response to Trump's proposal for investing in U.S. infrastructure.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 17, 2018

Nathan Chen Turns Page, Makes Olympic History By Landing 6 Quads
In a huge comeback, Nathan Chen spun around four times in the air during six jumps on the second and final day of the men's singles figure skating competition.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Alleged Ex-Trump Paramour Says 'Catch And Kill' Practice Kept Her Quiet
Karen McDougal spoke to The New Yorker, in her first on-the-record remarks about an agreement she signed with the National Enquirer's parent company about the alleged 2006 affair.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Kentucky Teen Charged With Murder And Assault After January School Shooting
The identity of the 15-year-old suspect, who will be tried as an adult, had not been confirmed until Friday. Two students were killed in the attack and 14 others were wounded.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Rep. Adam Schiff Weighs In On Indictment Of Russians Interfering With U.S. Elections
NPR's Kelly McEvers talks with Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., ranking member of the House Intelligence Committee, about the indictments of Russians operating a "troll farm" with the intent to interfere with American elections. He says these indictments confirm what his committee concluded.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Students Who Survived Florida Shooting Want Politicians To Know They're Angry
Following the school shooting in Parkland, Fla., on Wednesday, many students are angry at what they see as politicians' inability to stop these massacres from happening. NPR's Kelly McEvers talks with Cameron Kasky, a junior who survived the shooting, about what he thinks needs to change moving forward.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Why There Have Been Few New Federal Laws After Each School Shooting
Since the massacre at Columbine High School in 1999, school shootings have sparked debates on restrictions on purchasing and owning guns. As University of California - Los Angeles constitutional law professor Adam Winkler explains to NPR's Kelly McEvers, those debates have led to very few new federal laws.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Immigrants Are Scrambling To Submit Petitions For Family Members To Come To U.S.
Facing a new law that slashes family-based immigration, immigrants who are legally in the U.S. are scrambling to legal offices to petition for visas for loved ones abroad to come here.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

How D'Wayne Edwards Became A Sneaker Legend
D'Wayne Edwards created the Pensole Footwear Design Academy to try and diversify the sneaker business. Edwards was one of the first black designers in the business and created the academy, in part, because of how difficult it was for him to get started.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

FBI Says It Received Tip About Florida School Shooter, But Failed To Follow Up
The FBI says it got a tip last month about the Florida shooting suspect, but failed to follow protocols to assess the threat.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

How Trump Responded To The Russian Indictments And Florida School Shooting
NPR's Kelly McEvers discusses the announcement that 13 Russian nationals and three Russian entities have been indicted by a grand jury with Ana Kasparian, co-host and producer for the online news network The Young Turks. and John Phillips political commentator for CNN and a columnist for the Orange County Register.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Florida Community Mourns And Remembers 17 Killed In School Shooting
In Parkland, Fla., a memorial at an amphitheater has become a focus for those mourning the 17 people who died after Wednesday's shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Gun Violence Protective Orders See Renewed Interest After Florida Shooting
Wednesday's mass shooting at a high school in Florida has renewed interest in something called "gun violence protective orders." This is legislation that would allow authorities to take guns away from from people who are believed to be at risk for violent behavior and only a few states have them.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Who Was Marjory Stoneman Douglas?
Marjory Stoneman Douglas, the woman for whom the high school where Wednesday's deadly shooting took place was an author and an activist. She was responsible for helping preserve Florida's everglades.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

What's Next For 700,000 DACA Recipients As Immigration Debate Breaks Down
NPR's Kelly McEvers speaks to immigration lawyer Cesar Vargas about the recent breakdown in the Senate over immigration, and what that means for DACA recipients.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

N.Y. College Says Forgotten Book Reveals Lock Of George Washington's Hair
Union College believes the hair made its way from Alexander Hamilton's family to its archives and remained buried between the pages of a book until a librarian stumbled across it.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

FBI Received A Tip Last Month About Florida Shooting Suspect — But Nothing Was Done
The caller specifically mentioned the potential for Nikolas Cruz to carry out a school shooting. But the information was never forwarded to the FBI's Miami field office for investigation.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Broward Schools Chief Dealing With How To Resume, Rebuild
Host David Greene talks to Broward County Schools Superintendent Robert Runcie about fallout from the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School that left 17 people dead.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Is The March 5 DACA Deadline Meaningful Anymore?
With President Trump's expiration date approaching and no solution in sight for the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, some lawmakers are beginning to downplay the date's importance.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Rabbi Sped To Scene Of School Shooting To Be There For Students And Parents
NPR host David Greene talks to Rabbi Shuey Biston, who serves a community near this week's school shooting in Parkland, Fla. He talks about how the young people of his synagogue were affected.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Candlelight Vigil Attendees Rage Against Politicians For School Violence
Thousands of students, teachers and other mourners gathered at sunset in Parkland, Fla., Thursday. They honored the 17 victims of Wednesday's mass shooting at the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Florida High School Shooting Update
We get the latest developments on the school shooting in Parkland, Fla., where 17 people were killed on Wednesday. Authorities revealed more about the shooter and victims on Thursday.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

GOP Rep. Brian Mast On Florida School Shooting
Florida Republican Rep. Brian Mast joins NPR's Rachel Martin to talk about the deadly shooting in a high school near the district he represents.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

News Brief: Florida School Shooting, Immigration Plans Stall, Olympics
The 19-year-old shooter at a Florida high school has confessed to investigators. Also, the Senate failed to pass any immigration plan before a self-imposed deadline and we have an Olympics update.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Intervening Early To Stop Killers
Preventing school site mass killings requires early intervention. David Greene talks with Brian Van Brunt, the executive director of the National Behavioral Intervention Team Association.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Ronan Farrow On 'New Yorker' Story Of Trump Affair With 'Playboy' Model
Rachel Martin talks with Ronan Farrow of The New Yorker about his story that details allegations of an affair between President Trump and a former Playboy model named Karen McDougal.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Coast Guard Reels In Hundreds Of Sunken And Cast-Off Boats In Virgin Islands
Nearly six months after the hurricanes, the slow task of removing derelict boats goes on in Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. It doesn't help that many boat owners simply abandoned their vessels.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Community Mourns At Candlelight Vigil After Deadly School Shooting
Thousands gathered at a local park, some chanting "no more guns," amid tearful remembrances of the 17 students and staff killed at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla.

NPR U.S. News
Feb 16, 2018

Community Mourns In Candlelight After Deadly School Shooting
Thousands gathered at a local park, some chanting "No more guns!" amid tearful remembrances of the 17 students and staff killed at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla., on Thursday.

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