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NPR Headline News
Jan 22, 2022

'Afrominimalist' author on why it's best to live with less
NPR's Michel Martin talks with Christine Platt, author of The Afrominimalist's Guide to Living With Less, about how to declutter and why it's especially important for communities of color.

NPR Headline News
Jan 22, 2022

'Girl, Woman, Other' author Bernardine Evaristo on new memoir about perseverance
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Booker Prize-winning author Bernardine Evaristo about her new book, Manifesto: On Never Giving Up.

NPR Headline News
Jan 22, 2022

Catching up with the author of 'Journal For Jordan,' a memoir turned movie
The new film is based on the bestselling memoir by Dana Canedy. She tells NPR's Michel Martin about the film's release and the story of love and devotion at the center of it.

NPR Headline News
Jan 22, 2022

Former NSA McMaster proposes climate policy to pressure Russia
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with former National Security Advisor, General H.R. McMaster, about how climate policy can be used to counter Russian President Vladimir Putin's agenda.

NPR Headline News
Jan 22, 2022

New data shows startling rise in prison deaths during 2020
Data from the Bureau of Justice Statistics tells us more about how prisons were affected early on in the pandemic. NPR's Michel Martin speaks with researcher Wendy Sawyer about the new data.

NPR Headline News
Jan 22, 2022

Why Russia's thawing permafrost is a global problem
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Joshua Yaffa, Moscow correspondent for the New Yorker, about a major climate change threat confronting Russia.

NPR Headline News
Jan 22, 2022

What life is like for an 11-year-old
Avah Lamie, 11, says this is a stressful time to be a kid. Rates of anxiety and depression among children and youth were on the rise even before COVID, but the past two years have made things worse.

NPR Headline News
Jan 22, 2022

New Yorkers want gun violence to end. A controversial police unit returns to help
New York City's new mayor, Eric Adams, a former NYPD officer, says the unit will help curb gun violence and will be run differently than the original, which was ruled unconstitutional.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Review: Amazon's 'As We See It' provides an incisive and emotional look at autism
Jason Katims, executive producer for TV shows like Friday Night Lights and Parenthood, has a new show. Amazon's drama As We See It provides an incisive and emotional look at autism.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Florida's DeSantis proposes a voting map that cuts 2 majority Black voting districts
Governor Ron DeSantis, R-Fla., has weighed into the redistricting fight in Florida by proposing his own controversial congressional redistricting maps that dilute minority voting power.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

French diplomat talks about the stakes of the ongoing Ukraine conflict
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Emmanuel Bonne, the diplomatic and national security advisor to French President Emmanuel Macron, about Russia and Ukraine.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

What the recently approved bankruptcy deal means for Puerto Rico
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Natalie Jaresko, executive director of the Financial Oversight and Management Board for Puerto Rico, about the territory's recently approved bankruptcy deal.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Stress, uncertainty and isolation are common pandemic experiences. But is it trauma?
Stress, burnout. Uncertainty. Isolation... all common experiences in the pandemic. But is it trauma? Experts are debating the term, but it's clear a mental health crisis is looming.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Santa Monica, Calif., aims to welcome back historically displaced Black families
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Santa Monica City Councilmember Kristin McCowan on the impact the city's "Right to Return" program could have on families displaced for development decades ago.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

What a ban from the global messaging system for banks would mean for Russia
As Russia places troops on the Ukrainian border, there's a financial nuclear weapon that Europe and the U.S. can use: ban Russia from the system most banks use to transfer money internationally.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

The omicron surge has yet to peak in many areas of the U.S.
The massive U.S. omicron surge appears to be following the same pattern as other countries, with infections starting to peak and quickly recede. But cases are still spiking in some parts of the U.S.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Tax season is nearing, but the IRS has millions of last year's returns to get through
The Internal Revenue Service is still working through millions of returns filed in 2021. An IRS watchdog says the agency is understaffed, underfunded and overburdened.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

How the Justice Department plans to help in the fight against violent crime
Justice Department officials speak out about a rise in homicides and shootings in many places across the country. Attorney General Merrick Garland said the federal government stands ready to help.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Could the world become too warm to hold Winter Olympics?
Climate change may mean many Winter Olympics host cities will eventually become unsuitable for the games.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Despite fears of a Russian invasion, one Ukrainian family tries to keep life normal
"You have to find ways to live a normal life," says a mother of four in Kyiv. She and her family keep their car full of fuel and plan to take refuge in a village outside the capital if Russia attacks.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

India's Supreme Court steps in after Hindu leaders call for violence against Muslims
Video from a meeting in northern India shows Hindu leaders calling for attacks on Muslims. The crowd included politicians with ties to Prime Minister Modi. Two men have been arrested for hate speech.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Marty Roberts of Los Angeles lounge duo Marty & Elayne is dead at 89
After performing six nights a week for nearly four decades, Los Angeles musician Marty Roberts has died. He was half of the husband-and-wife duo Marty & Elayne.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

The 'Great Resignation' is giving workers more power, Labor Secretary Walsh says
NPR'S Ailsa Chang talks with Labor Secretary Marty Walsh about the underlying causes of the "Great Resignation" and what he learned this past year from conversations with Americans across the country.

NPR Headline News
Jan 21, 2022

Emmy-winning comedian Louie Anderson has died at 68
The Emmy-award winning actor, stand-up comic, and TV host died Friday in Las Vegas, after complications from cancer, according to his publicist.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

New York is reinstating the controversial plain clothes police unit
New York City Mayor Eric Adams has vowed to combat the rise in gun violence by reinstating a controversial plainclothes police unit. Past complaints included racial profiling and excessive force.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Sen. Krysten Sinema is facing more and more pushback
Democratic Arizona Sen. Kyrsten Sinema has been facing pushback at home. It all escalated with national groups threatening not to support her over her voting rights and filibuster stances.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Sen. Kyrsten Sinema is facing more and more pushback
Democratic Arizona Sen. Kyrsten Sinema has been facing pushback at home. It all escalated with national groups threatening not to support her over her voting rights and filibuster stances.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

A preview of this year's (virtual) Sundance Film Festival
The Sundance Film Festival begins Thursday. Festival goers can expect Jesse Eisenberg's directorial debut, a docuseries about comedian Bill Cosby and a number of films about reproductive rights.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Houses of worship are trying to balance safety with their mission to welcome all
The FBI and the Texas rabbi who was held hostage are meeting with synagogues to discuss how to protect themselves, as they strain to balance the need for security with their mission to welcome all.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

What Russian diplomats are saying about the situation with Ukraine
While the U.S. sounds the alarm about the threat to Ukraine posed by tens of thousands of Russian troops on the border, Russia says it is NATO's military build-up that's stoking tensions.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

This beetle larvae's flips are ready for the Olympics
The larvae of a type of bark beetle can perform acrobatic flips, somersaulting their bodies through the air. They join maggots and other larvae in their athletic abilities.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Survivor Jon Vaughn on U. of Michigan's sexual assault settlement
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with ex football player and sexual assault survivor Jon Vaughn about the University of Michigan's settlement over allegations of abuse by a former sports doctor.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

A look at how President Biden has handled the pandemic through his 1st year in office
One year ago, President Biden took the oath of office, with beating COVID at the top of his agenda. Managing the uncertainty of what comes next remains the greatest challenge of his presidency.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Mexican journalist Margarito Martínez has been murdered in Tijuana
The latest journalist to be murdered in Mexico is Tijuana photojournalist Margarito Martínez, a beloved figure in the community. His funeral is Thursday.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Veterans sick after toxic burn pit exposure are still struggling to get care covered
Momentum on increased Veterans Affairs coverage for veterans exposed to toxic burn pits is building in Congress. None of it soon enough for sick veterans or advocates like comedian Jon Stewart.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Secretary of State Blinken talks with European allies about Russia
Secretary of State Antony Blinken is consulting with European allies in Berlin Thursday. He's there to make sure everyone's on the same page in the event of a Russian attack on Ukraine.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

As the Olympics near, activists criticize China's alleged human rights violations
As athletes make final preparations for the Winter Olympics, human rights advocates are ramping up their criticism of host country China's alleged violations, particularly against its Uyghur minority.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Biden's limits on ICE offered hope. But immigrant advocates say he's broken promises
The Biden administration promised big changes on immigration enforcement, including limits on whom ICE should arrest and deport. But advocates say the reality is falling short of that lofty rhetoric.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

How the Philippine capital's 'no vaccination, no ride' public transit rule is going
In the Philippine capital Manila, people without proof of full vaccination or a work exemption can't take public transportation. Human rights activists say the policy discriminates against the poor.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Schumer insists failed votes on elections and filibuster were the right thing to do
The Senate Majority leader downplayed the risks of holding such a public demonstration of the rift within his caucus ahead of the midterm elections.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Schumer insists failed votes on voting rights and filibuster were right thing to do
The Senate majority leader downplayed the risks of holding such a public demonstration of the rift within his caucus ahead of the midterm elections.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Even babies and toddlers know that swapping saliva is a sure sign of love
For infants, toddlers, and children, one sign of an especially close relationship is if two people do something that involves exchanging saliva, like taking bites from the same piece of food.

NPR Headline News
Jan 20, 2022

Activists look ahead to what could be the 'last anniversary' for Roe
On both sides of the abortion debate, activists say this could be the last anniversary before Roe v. Wade is overturned or significantly rolled back.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Supreme Court hears arguments on campaign finance law, issues statement on NPR report
Three Supreme Court justices issued statements Wednesday addressing an NPR story about relations among the justices.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

In Kyiv, Secretary Blinken vowed to stand with Ukraine as Russia tensions continue
U.S. Secretary of State Anthony Blinken is in Kyiv, assuring Ukrainian officials of American support in the face of a threatened Russian invasion.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Supreme Court heard Cruz case about using post-election contributions to repay loans
The U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments in Republican Sen. Ted Cruz's bid to undo a provision limiting the amount of money candidates can be reimbursed for personal loans to their own campaigns.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Trump Organization deceived banks and IRS, New York Attorney General James says
New York's Attorney General says the Trump Organization deliberately misled banks, insurers and the IRS for many years. She lays out her evidence in a new court filing.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Why finding the missing pieces of Anne Frank's family story is still important today
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with author Rosemary Sullivan about working on a book that potentially reveals who betrayed Jewish teenage diarist Anne Frank and her family.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

What Kamala Harris has gotten done in her 1st year as vice president
People who the vice president has met with over the year while pursuing her huge — and some would say challenging — portfolio talk about what she has accomplished in the mish-mash of responsibilities.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Voting rights protections seem destined to fail as Biden hits 1st year in office
As President Biden held a rare press conference to mark his first year in office, one of his top priorities — voting rights legislation — appeared destined to fail in a Senate vote.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Texas Rabbi who was held hostage says we can't live in fear
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Rabbi Charlie Cytron-Walker, from the congregation Beth Israel in Colleyville, Texas. He and a few other congregants were held hostage at gunpoint for 11 hours.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

New data shows how long protection may last from a COVID vaccine booster shot
Researchers now have the first data looking at how long that protection from a booster shot of the COVID vaccine will last and what the future of the vaccinations might be after the omicron surge.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Reporter John Leland on the lessons he's learned from spending time with the very old
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with New York Times reporter John Leland about the end of his series of articles following several people who were 85 years and older to the end of their lives.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Restaurant workers are feeling a sense of déjà vu as omicron threatens the industry
NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with a restaurant owner and worker on how the omicron variant and latest surge of COVID cases are once again disrupting their industry.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Jan. 6 panel is seeking phone records from Eric Trump and Kimberly Guilfoyle
The House committee investigating the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol has requested phone records of Eric Trump and Kimberly Guilfoye, the fiancee of the former president's eldest son.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

More than 70 Ukrainian government websites have been defaced in cyber attacks
While the Russian military might be poised to invade Ukraine, hackers in the region are also creating chaos in cyberspace — and the consequences could be far-ranging.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

President Biden holds rare formal press conference to mark his 1st year office
President Biden held a rare formal press conference to mark his first year office. It comes at a particularly difficult point in his presidency.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Colorado looks to expand building codes as climate change increases risk of wildfires
There are new calls for stronger building codes in Colorado after devastating suburban wildfires. The towns weren't considered at high risk for fire, but the warming climate is changing that calculus.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Here's the latest research into the accuracy of at-home rapid COVID tests
As people use at-home rapid tests more and more, they're noticing some idiosyncrasies with the results. Here's the latest research examining the accuracy of these tests.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

More than 70 Ukrainian government websites have been defaced in cyberattacks
While the Russian military might be poised to invade Ukraine, hackers in the region are also creating chaos in cyberspace — and the consequences could be far-ranging.

NPR Headline News
Jan 19, 2022

Fashion journalist and icon André Leon Talley has died at 73
For decades, Talley was the larger-than-life creative director and editor-at-large of Vogue. His influence was felt on fashion runways, where he pushed to include more Black designers and models.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Telecoms delay 5G launch near airports, but some airlines are cancelling flights
The FAA says 5G service could interfere with critical navigation systems on some aircraft and will restrict flights into some airports, which could lead to widespread delays and cancellations.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

With airlines worried about 5G, Verizon and AT&T agree to delay rollout near airports
The FAA says 5G service could interfere with critical navigation systems on some aircraft and will restrict flights into some airports, which could lead to widespread delays and cancellations.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Telecoms delay 5G launch near airports, but some airlines are canceling flights
The FAA says 5G service could interfere with critical navigation systems on some aircraft and will restrict flights into some airports, which could lead to widespread delays and cancellations.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Joss Whedon was once hailed as a feminist. Then came the stories about his behavior
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with reporter Lila Shapiro about the allegations against writer-director Joss Whedon.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Divisions at the U.S. Supreme Court are playing out in differences among the justices
The U.S. Supreme Court hasn't been this divided in decades. Disagreements over masking, social issues and the Constitution itself are playing out among the justices themselves.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Boris Johnson faces scrutiny for attending social gatherings that broke COVID rules
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson is facing increasingly harsh criticism from members of his own party following a series of scandals in which he and his associates ignored COVID-19 protocols.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

The Q100 bus to Rikers keeps families connected to loved ones inside the jail
The Q100 bus is the only public transportation line in and out of Rikers Island. If can be a lifeline for families trying to stay connected to loved ones inside the troubled jail.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Former army general on how the U.S. could back a Ukranian insurgency against Russia
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Peter Zwack, former U.S. Army Brigadier General and global fellow at the Wilson Center, about the possibility of the U.S. arming Ukraine in an insurgency.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Indigenous protester arrested at border wall argues religious freedom as defense
An Indigenous woman arrested for protesting former President Trump's border wall in Arizona is in federal court, asking a judge to reconsider whether she can use a religious freedom law as a defense.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Patients are dying while waiting for specialized care because hospitals are full
Massachusetts hospitals have been struggling for weeks in a coronavirus-driven surge. Now, there are reports of patients dying because they couldn't be transferred to higher-level care.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Encore: Ancient footprints mistakenly attributed to bears were made by early humans
A new look at nearly 3.7 million-year-old fossil footprints uncovered in Tanzania shows that multiple species of early humans lived together at the same time.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

In Afghanistan, a food crisis is worsening
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Filipe Ribeiro, the Afghanistan representative for Doctors Without Borders, to hear about the severe lack of food the country is facing.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Inflation fears are sparking a big drop in markets. Here are 3 things to know
Bond and stock markets have tumbled this year as inflation continues to surge. The Federal Reserve has already indicated it will need to raise interest rates. The question is: Will that be enough?

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

The Postal Service is now taking orders for free COVID-19 test kits
The at-home tests are expected to be delivered by USPS later this month. The White House said the site is in "beta testing" and will be launched formally Wednesday.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

A year in, experts assess Biden's hits and misses on handling the pandemic
When he came into office, Biden launched an ambitious seven-point plan for defeating the virus. Here's how experts score his results.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Microsoft set to acquire the gaming company Activision Blizzard for $68.7 billion
Activision Blizzard is behind huge games such as Call of Duty, World of Warcraft, and Candy Crush. But the company has faced reports of a workplace culture rife with sexual harassment.

NPR Headline News
Jan 18, 2022

Workers are calling out sick in droves, leaving employers scrambling
Employers from Macy's to United Airlines are having to adjust after skyrocketing omicron COVID cases have led large numbers of workers to call out sick.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

UAE has promised to respond after drone attacks by Yemen's Houthi rebels
Explosions in Abu Dhabi killed three people near fuel trucks. Houthi rebels claim they've struck the United Arab Emirates for its fight against them in Yemen and the UAE promises to respond.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Red Cross declares a 'blood crisis' as supply runs out at hospitals and blood banks
The Red Cross has, for the first time, declared a national blood donation crisis. Some hospitals say they're rationing blood products. And blood banks are scrambling to encourage donations.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Encore: Civil rights activists say we've been here before in fight over voting rights
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with civil rights activists about what it was like to fight for the Voting Rights Act in the 1960s — and the rights that are in jeopardy now.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Charles McGee, celebrated Tuskegee Airman, dies at 102
Retired Brigadier General Charles Edward McGee, a member of the all-Black Tuskegee Airmen who flew during World War II, has died. He was 102.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Florida hospitals caught in limbo over differing federal and state vaccine mandates
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Mary Mayhew, president of the Florida Hospital Association, about how the state's hospitals are navigating the Supreme Court's decision on vaccine mandates.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Keira D'Amato sets new American marathon record for women
On Sunday, Keira D'Amato, 37, broke the American marathon record after she finished in just over 2 hours and 19 minutes. She is a mother of two and a real estate agent.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Sudan's pro-democracy movement hopes to force a transition to civilian rule
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly chats with Kholood Khair, managing partner of a think tank in Khartoum, about ongoing pro-democracy protests in Sudan.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Debris 'as far as the eye can see' along Los Angeles train tracks following thefts
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with CBS photojournalist John Schreiber about the thousands of abandoned packages along the Union Pacific train tracks in Los Angeles, signaling large-scale cargo theft.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

A shortage of bus drivers is causing problems for those who use public transportation
Frustration is growing among people who depend on public transportation as employees quit and agencies make major cuts. In St. Louis, Mo., a transit agency is losing far more operators than usual.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

What counts as rural? The qualifications are keeping grants from some small towns
There are lots of grants and proposals promising to help rural America. But the definition of "rural" isn't always clear, and where a town falls in the pecking order can decide its access to funds.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

The free press in Hong Kong is under fire from the Chinese government, critics say
Critics say the Chinese government is targeting Hong Kong's free press. The Hong Kong Journalists' Association is trying to protect freedom of the press, but it's unclear how much longer it can do so.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Send in the clones: Using artificial intelligence to digitally replicate human voices
Thanks to advances in artificial intelligence, it's never been easier or more affordable to make a perfect facsimile of a human voice: a celebrity, a world leader or even a public-radio reporter.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

France ramps up nuclear power as Germany closes plants in the name of clean energy
As Europe strives to curb carbon emissions, Germany and France are at odds over whether nuclear power is clean. German public opinion has forced the closure of nuclear plants as France forges ahead.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

France's nuclear power program sparks tensions with Germany over what is clean energy
As Europe strives to curb greenhouse gas emissions, France is expanding nuclear power — setting itself at odds with Germany over what constitutes clean energy.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Here's what's driving the lowest COVID immunization rates around the world
Some countries around the globe are still struggling to get people vaccinated. Dozens of countries still haven't gotten 10% of their populations vaccinated.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Important parts of Martin Luther King Jr.'s legacy are often glossed over
Ongoing fights for voting rights and racial justice have sparked a reckoning over how Martin Luther King Jr.'s legacy is often invoked in that work.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

Why the man who held Texas synagogue hostages invoked the name of Aafia Siddiqui
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Mubin Shaikh, counter extremism specialist and public safety professor at Canada's Seneca College, on Aafia Siddiqui's influence in the recent Texas hostage crisis.

NPR Headline News
Jan 17, 2022

An epic inheritance fight will soon cost a Texas-born princess her 16th century villa
After years of legal wrangling, the sprawling Roman villa filled with masterpieces from antiquity to the Renaissance will hit the auction block Tuesday with a starting price of $534 million.

NPR Headline News
Jan 16, 2022

Afghanistan's hunger crisis
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Mike Bonke, Action Against Hunger's Afghanistan country director, about what he's seeing there.

NPR Headline News
Jan 16, 2022

How to reverse declining trust in institutions
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Southern California Public Radio's Tony Marcano and Eric Liu of Citizen University about how the media and everyday citizens can better democracy.

NPR Headline News
Jan 16, 2022

How inflation affects food insecurity
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Linda Jones, co-founder of Alabama Childhood Food Solutions, about how inflation is affecting people experiencing food insecurity in central Alabama.

NPR Headline News
Jan 16, 2022

Netanyahu in talks to reach plea bargain in corruption trial
Former Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, who's on trial for corruption, is in talks to reach a plea bargain. If it goes forward, it could force Netanyahu to take a break from politics.

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