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NPR Headline News
Oct 17, 2021

3 people share their experiences with gun-violence in D.C.
In 2020, Washington, D.C., had the highest number of homicides in 16 years. NPR's Michel Martin speaks with people who've experienced gun violence: Ryane Nickens, Cathy Feingold and Jackie Bensen.

NPR Headline News
Oct 17, 2021

How supply chain disruptions are affecting Columbia Sportswear's business
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Columbia Sportswear CEO Tim Boyle about how recent supply chain issues have challenged his company.

NPR Headline News
Oct 17, 2021

IATSE vice president believes tentative deal will be 'overwhelmingly ratified'
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Michael Miller, of the International Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employees, about a deal they struck with Hollywood studios, averting the threat of a labor strike.

NPR Headline News
Oct 17, 2021

Jamie Foxx, out with a new book, talks childhood, therapy and parenting
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with award-winning actor and musician Jamie Foxx about his new book, Act Like You Got Some Sense: And Other Things My Daughters Taught Me.

NPR Headline News
Oct 17, 2021

Lawyer says NFL needs to release Washington Football Team investigation findings
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with attorney Lisa Banks about why she thinks more information from the NFL's investigation into the Washington Football Team should be released.

NPR Headline News
Oct 17, 2021

Supply chain problems? Have no fear, we've got DIY Halloween costume ideas
Halloween is two weeks away. With popular costumes sold out or on back order, there's a chance you'll have to make your own. Here are some tips on how to get started.

NPR Headline News
Oct 17, 2021

We help answer your questions about COVID-19 vaccine boosters
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Norman Baylor, former director of the FDA's Office of Vaccines Research and Review, about the differences in booster recommendations for the COVID-19 vaccines.

NPR Headline News
Oct 16, 2021

The pandemic has left many students months behind in school subjects
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with journalist Jill Barshay of The Hechinger Report to discuss what we know about pandemic "learning loss" and how educators can address it.

NPR Headline News
Oct 16, 2021

To improve wildfire resistance, researchers look to beavers
Last year Colorado saw the two largest wildfires in it's history, destroying hundreds of homes and 600 square miles of forest. Largely unbothered, though, are beavers, whose wet habitats offer refuge.

NPR Headline News
Oct 16, 2021

Italian demonstrators flock to Rome for anti-fascist protest
Following violent neo-fascist protests earlier this week, Italy's largest labor federation is holding a rally Saturday to condemn the far-right.

NPR Headline News
Oct 16, 2021

How the executive privilege claim figures into Jan. 6 probe
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with former Attorney General Alberto Gonzales about the use of executive privilege to block the investigation into the Jan. 6 attack at the Capitol.

NPR Headline News
Oct 16, 2021

Fear, panic and anger grips Beirut residents who want to see accountability
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Rami Rajeh, a Lebanese father of two, about how Beirut feels days after deadly clashes erupted in the city, and how residents are coping with an economy in shambles.

NPR Headline News
Oct 16, 2021

'Best schools' rankings are meaningless — and harmful, critic says
U.S. News & World Report published its first-ever list of the "Best" K-8 schools in America. NPR's Michel Martin speaks with writer James Fallows about the possible consequences of such rankings.

NPR Headline News
Oct 16, 2021

High schoolers are training to drive 18-wheelers amid a shortage of truck drivers
The trucking industry is short 68,000 drivers. By 2028, industry officials fear the number could jump to more than 100,000. A California high school allows seniors to learn trucking skills.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

A Capitol Police officer is accused of telling a Jan. 6 suspect to hide evidence
Federal prosecutors have accused a U.S. Capitol Police officer of obstruction of justice for allegedly encouraging a suspect in the Jan. 6 Capitol riot to hide evidence of their participation.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

Anthology 'The Matter of Black Lives' reflects on America's past to guide its future
NPR's Sarah McCammon talks with writer Jelani Cobb about a new collection of work from The New Yorker, "The Matter of Black Lives." Cobb co-edited it and wrote the introduction.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

How insights from 2020's election officials could help safeguard future elections
NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Matt Masterson, of the Stanford Internet Observatory. Masterson and his colleagues have compiled an oral history of the 2020 election from the view of election officials.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

Katie Couric's ethics are questioned for concealing Justice Ginsburg's comments
Journalist Katie Couric admits that she decided not to report some comments by the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, raising questions about Couric's track record when it comes to journalism ethics.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

DOJ to ask the Supreme Court to halt enforcement of Texas' abortion law
The Justice Department says it will ask the Supreme Court to step in and block enforcement of Texas' restrictive abortion law. This is the latest move in the legal battle over the law.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

'We belong here, we have always been here': A conversation on the Latinx identity
As Hispanic Heritage Month comes to an end, poet Yesika Salgado and Lázaro Lima, a professor at Hunter College, talk about what it means to be Latinx in the United States — and the world — in 2021.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

Hundreds of women inmates to be moved from Rikers Island due to dangerous conditions
More than 200 women, including trans inmates, are being moved from Rikers Island in New York City amid deteriorating conditions. The transfers are meant to alleviate staffing and safety issues.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

NASA's Lucy mission aims to travel billions of miles on the hunt for cosmic fossils
A NASA spacecraft is set to explore ancient asteroids clumped around Jupiter. The Lucy mission will travel billions of miles in hopes of uncovering the secret beginnings of the giant outer planets

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

FDA advisers all voted to recommend the authorization of a Johnson & Johnson booster
The FDA's advisory committee met to debate the best course ahead for improving immunity against the delta variant for people who received the Johnson & Johnson vaccine.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

After 77 years, a WWII soldier is brought home to North Carolina for burial
With a population of 98, Lumber Bridge, N.C., saw a long-lost son come home. 1st Lt. James "Dick" Wright was buried this week, and his World War II heroism honored.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

Why the U.S. is so unique in how it handles its debt
Showdowns over the debt ceiling are basically an American tradition. But it wasn't always this way. The debt limit was originally supposed to make it easier for the government to spend money.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

The 2-year wait is almost over — HBO's 'Succession' is back on Sunday
On Sunday, Succession returns. The drama's Emmy-winning second season ended with media super-mogul Logan Roy getting publicly challenged by one of his sons in an explosive press conference.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

A Kandahar mosque attack exposes the Taliban's security challenges
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with George Washington University's Andrew Mines on what the suicide blast at a mosque in Afghanistan which killed dozens says about the Taliban's ability to maintain security.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

British lawmaker dies after being stabbed during meeting with constituents
A member of parliament from Britain's ruling Conservative Party has died after being stabbed multiple times while he was meeting with local voters in his constituency.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

New cases of 'Havana Syndrome' grow as cause remains a mystery
NPR's Sarah McCammon talks with Stanford professor David Relman about the mysterious Havana Syndrome that continues to affect diplomats and federal employees around the world.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

More than 10,000 factory workers for farm equipment maker John Deere are on strike
More than 10,000 workers for John Deere, one of the nation's largest makers of farm and construction equipment, are on strike as the the company is seeing record profits, and U.S. unions flex power.

NPR Headline News
Oct 15, 2021

Former Michigan player opens up about the sexual abuse behind his sit-in protest
Former NFL player Jon Vaughn talks with NPR's Ailsa Chang from his sit-in protest outside the University of Michigan president's home after sex abuse allegations emerged about a school doctor.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Novelist Margaret Verble on history, family and identity
NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Margaret Verble, author of When Two Feathers Fell from the Sky, a story about a young Cherokee horse-diver who is finding her way in the Jim Crow South.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Democrats haggle over how to scale back their spending plan to win over centrists
Democrats in Congress are trying to thread a seemingly impossible needle. They say they want to address things like child care, climate change and poverty. But they also need to keep the price down.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

FDA advisers recommend Moderna booster shot for at-risk adults
The Food and Drug Administration's vaccine advisory committee met Thursday to consider whether a Moderna booster shot is safe and helpful in the country's fight against COVID-19.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Colorado now requires gender-affirming care to be covered by private health insurance
Colorado now requires private health insurance plans to cover gender-affirming care for trans people like facial bone remodeling and hormone therapy. Health advocates say it's a very big deal.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

'Striketober' is here, with workers increasingly vocal about what they want
In industries ranging from health care to manufacturing to entertainment, workers across the country are willing to strike for better wages and working conditions.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

He worked as a U.S. immigration agent for 18 years — as an undocumented immigrant
In spite of serving his country for nearly 25 years, this U.S. immigration agent is an undocumented immigrant — and just as deportable as the people he'd been ejecting for 18 years.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Microsoft to end LinkedIn in China due to 'challenging' environment
Microsoft says it's pulling the plug on LinkedIn in China. The decision concludes a seven-year run, at the end of which it became too tough an environment for the networking service to keep operating.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Among the country's supply chain problems? Bottlenecking at ports like Long Beach
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Mario Cordero, the executive director for the Port of Long Beach, about the bottleneck at ports.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Airline pilots push back on vaccine mandates
Most airlines now require employees to get a COVID-19 vaccine, but some pilots at American and Southwest are fighting the mandate, claiming potential career-ending vaccine side effects.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Telehealth has been vital during COVID, but most people still prefer in-person care
New poll data shows that while a large majority of those using telehealth during the pandemic were satisfied, nearly two-thirds prefer in-person visits, in an indicator of the future of telehealth.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Several people killed at protest held by Hezbollah supporters in Beirut
Tensions that had been building for months in Lebanon erupted in violence Thursday in Beirut. Several people were killed at a protest being held by Hezbollah supporters.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

The dinosaur extinction led to lots of new mammals and birds — and snakes to eat them
After the dinosaurs disappeared, the world saw an explosion of birds and mammals. But a study suggests a burst of new snakes appeared, too, with diets to match the newly expanding array of animals.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

How social media has changed migration to the United States
For migrants traveling north to the U.S-Mexico border from countries like Chile and Brazil, the trip has become virtually impossible without two things — a smuggler and social media.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

A young, all-women ensemble upends the percussion paradigm
The members of Recap, four young women of color from New Jersey, have built a mission of gender equity into their striking debut album.

NPR Headline News
Oct 14, 2021

Beloved children's author and wilderness enthusiast Gary Paulsen has died at 82
Gary Paulsen — whose wilderness adventure Hatchet taught generations of kids to survive in the forest — worked as a farmhand, truck driver and satellite technician before turning to writing.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

President of truck driving school says driver shortage is causing supply chain issues
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Bruce Busada, president of the Diesel Driving Academy, about how truck driver shortages are worsening supply chain struggles.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

What the opening of the U.S.-Mexico border means to one reporter
NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with reporter Vicente Calderón about how visa holders, like himself, who can show proof of vaccination will be able to cross the U.S.-Mexico border again.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

WHO's new team will investigate the origins of the COVID-19 pandemic
The World Health Organization is setting up a new committee to investigate the origins of the current pandemic and potential outbreaks in the future.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

Task force says most people should not take daily aspirin to prevent a heart attack
A medical task force is changing its guidance on the use of aspirin to prevent cardiovascular disease. It says older Americans without heart disease should not start taking daily low dose aspirin.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

Music classes are back in school this year, finally indoors and off Zoom
For many students, band and choir classes were a far cry from normal last year — students practiced outside or over Zoom. With students back in school this fall, music classes look almost normal.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

1 in 4 Asian Americans recently feared their household being targeted, poll finds
Attacks on Asian Americans have been a reality since always. But given the talk of the "source" of the pandemic and the attacks on Asian women in Georgia, one out of four say they fear violence.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

The committees intended to combat gerrymandering can look very different per state
More states have adopted redistricting commissions as an antidote to gerrymandering over the past decade. Depending on the state, commissions look and function very differently. Are they working?

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

Supreme Court heard arguments in case about Boston Marathon bomber's death sentence
The Supreme Court appeared to lean toward reinstating the death sentence imposed on the Boston Marathon bomber. The liberal justices were incredulous at the actions of the judge in the original trial.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

Gas, food and transportation network shortages all helped drive up consumer prices
Consumer prices jumped 5.4% in the last 12 months ending in September. That matches the highest level of inflation in 13 years.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

American Indicators check-in: A machine company faces supply chain disruptions
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Lisa Winton, owner of Winton Machine Company, about the supply chain issues making it difficult for her to complete machinery to deliver to her clients.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

A new museum in Nashville centers the artistry of Black musicians
Nashville has long been associated with country music. But a museum devoted to African-American music, which opened earlier this year, sets the record straight about the city's diversity

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

U.S. secretary of state and Israeli foreign minister talk stalled Iran nuclear deal
With the Israeli foreign minister in Washington to meet Secretary of State Antony Blinken, the focus is on how to approach talks with Iran over reviving the 2015 nuclear deal.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

The learning gaps are real: A high school junior returns to class
Schools are mostly back to in-person instruction to the delight of some and the dismay of others. The concern of safety in the classroom is exacerbated by anxiety and struggles of focusing at home.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

Henrietta Lacks' family sues biotech company for profiting from 'stolen' cells
The estate of Henrietta Lacks has filed a lawsuit against Thermo Fisher Scientific, which sells a commercial line of HeLa tissue, accusing the corporation of profiting from Lacks' "stolen" cells.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

Most Tunisians support the president, despite his power grab
Tunisia's president has made a power grab that has people worried about the country's young democracy. But most Tunisians support him.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

With low vaccination rates, Montana's COVID hospitalizations have continued to rise
A surge in COVID hospitalizations in Montana just won't end. Republican Gov. Greg Gianforte is being criticized for his response.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

A study of COVID vaccine boosters suggests Moderna or Pfizer works best
Should people who get a COVID booster get a different vaccine from their original shot? The results of a highly anticipated study suggest that in some cases the answer may be yes.

NPR Headline News
Oct 13, 2021

Eating too much salt is making Americans sick. Even a 12% reduction can save lives
The FDA has issued new targets to reduce the amount of salt that manufacturers put in their foods. It could prevent thousands of cases of cardiovascular disease.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Pandemic supply-chain issues now mean a shortage of glass jars and bottles
Makers of spaghetti sauce, vinegar and liquor all say they're struggling with yet another pandemic shortage — this time of glass jars and bottles.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

FDA gives its 1st authorization for e-cigarettes
The FDA has authorized the marketing of a line of e-cigarettes made by the R.J. Reynolds Vapor Company. The tobacco-flavored products can help adults quit smoking regular tobacco cigarettes.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Eddie Jaku, a Holocaust survivor who led with kindness and tolerance, dies at 101
Holocaust survivor Eddie Jaku, died in Sydney, Australia. He is remembered as a beacon of light who taught tolerance and led with kindness. He was 101 years old.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

2 Senate Democrats are holding up Biden's spending package — with conflicting demands
Two Democrats are not on board with President Biden's domestic agenda. Senators Joe Manchin, D-W.Va., and Kyrsten Sinema, D-Ariz., may be at odds due to their own policy priorities for this package.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

New book brings foodies on a global culinary adventure
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Cecily Wong, one of the co-authors of a new book called Gastro Obscura: A Food Adventurer's Guide. It explores culinary delicacies from every continent.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Comedian Dahlia Belle challenges the problematic takes in Dave Chappelle's special
NPR's Sarah McCammon talks with comedian Mx Dahlia Belle, a Black trans woman, who wrote an open letter to Dave Chappelle after he drew criticism again for jokes about trans people.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

This county arrested and detained children more than anywhere else in Tennessee
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with reporter Meribah Knight about her investigation into Rutherford County, Tenn., where children were arrested and detained at a higher rate than elsewhere in the state.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Why a popular Tibetan Buddhist monastery is under investigation
Red City Monastery was a thriving Tibetan Buddhist institution that attracted tens of thousands of wealthy pilgrims a year. Now it's under investigation.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Southwest pilots' union explains flight cancelations
NPR's Sarah McCammon speaks with Capt. Casey Murray, president of the Southwest Airlines Pilots Association, about the widespread flight cancelations that the airline had this weekend.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Southwest pilots' union explains flight cancellations
NPR's Sarah McCammon speaks with Capt. Casey Murray, president of the Southwest Airlines Pilots Association, about the widespread flight cancellations that the airline had this weekend.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Southwest Airline officials say delays and cancelations weren't caused by a protest
Southwest Airlines is again canceling dozens of flights, but officials say they are slowly returning to normal operations. The airline denies pilots staged a protest the airline's vaccine mandate.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Southwest Airline officials say delays and cancellations weren't caused by a protest
Southwest Airlines is again canceling dozens of flights, but officials say they are slowly returning to normal operations. The airline denies pilots staged a protest the airline's vaccine mandate.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Fans worry over ranchera icon Vicente Fernández, who remains hospitalized
Mexico's most famous ranchera singer remains hospitalized after a fall at his Guadalajara ranch, leaving fans on both sides of the border worried about his fate and the music he made so famous.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

G20 meets to find a way to prevent economic collapse and help citizens in Afghanistan
The G20 is holding a special summit on Afghanistan as the country heads toward a humanitarian crisis.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Plenty more Jon Grudens to go around in the NFL
After years of emails containing his racist, misogynist and homophobic comments were released, Las Vegas Raiders head coach Jon Gruden resigned Monday night.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Ethiopia has launched a new offensive against rebels in Tigray
The Ethiopian government says it has launched a new offensive in the north against Tigrayan rebels.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

The FDA may authorize more booster shots and is assessing a pill to treat COVID-19
The Food and Drug Administration has released the evidence that Moderna and Johnson & Johnson tried to win authorization for boosters the agency weighs Merck's request for a drug to treat COVID-19.

NPR Headline News
Oct 12, 2021

Once hailed as "the best police chief in America," Art Acevedo is suspended in Miami
Miami Police Chief Art Acevedo, a star in law enforcement circles, appears to be out of a job after six months. He's had a rocky tenure, clashing with city leaders who he says are meddling.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

Encore: Book expresses still-fresh feelings about a tumultuous year
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with poet Tracy K. Smith about the book she co-edited, There's a Revolution Outside, My Love: Letters from a Crisis, which was published earlier this year.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

An invasive plant is taking over the Kansas prairie. It may be too late to stop it
In the land of the open prairie, an invasive plant is threatening to transform Kansas' grassland ecosystems into biodiversity wastelands. Researchers are running out of time to find ways to stop it.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

3 economists have been awarded the Nobel for their work on 'natural experiments'
Three U.S.-based economists are sharing this year's Nobel memorial prize for their work on "natural experiments" which get around the need for controlled experiments.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

Raising the price of fossil fuels to reflect the true social cost
Researchers at the International Monetary Fund say trillions of dollars in fossil fuel subsidies are making greenhouse-gas-producing fuels cheaper than they should be and making climate change worse.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

A surge in the cost of flood insurance could make housing unaffordable for many
Millions of homeowners with federal flood insurance are seeing their rates spike, in some cases by thousands of dollars. FEMA says the new program better reflects the real risks of climate change.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

A man couldn't flee Afghanistan. Then an unlikely friend from the past stepped in
20 years ago, Philadelphia high schooler Amir Sidiqi befriended his English teacher, Kevin Haney. That friendship came in handy when Sidiqi and his family were recently stranded in Afghanistan.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

Facebook is under new scrutiny for it's role in Ethiopia's conflict
A whistleblower says Facebook's algorithms could be stoking tensions and fanning ethnic violence in Ethiopia.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

How a spike in gas prices is giving Putin influence over Europe's energy supply
The price of natural gas in Europe has skyrocketed in recent weeks, and there are predictions of energy shortages across the continent this winter.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

She was out in front of the fight to legalize abortion, but few know her name
Abortion-rights activist Patricia Maginnis died earlier this year at age 93. She's a lesser-known figure in the movement, but her ideas — which started as fringe — became mainstream.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

Indigenous People's Day is a federal holiday now. Activists want to drop Columbus Day
This year marks the first time a U.S. president has officially proclaimed an Indigenous Peoples' Day observance. But not every state or city broadly recognizes this day in honor of Native Americans.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

Many Iraqi voters are disillusioned, and the low election turnout makes that clear
As the results of the Iraq election are compiled, its clear that turnout was much lower than expected, with many Iraqis disillusioned about the prospects for political reform.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

Breakthrough COVID may not be as threatening as scientists thought
Can a vaccinated person with a breakthrough infection infect others? Conventional wisdom says yes, but new research says it's not all that likely.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

A whistleblower spurred new calls for oversight of Facebook. Now what happens?
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Nate Persily, director of the Stanford Cyber Policy Center, about his proposal to allow for more independent oversight of Facebook.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

Superman's son, Jon Kent, comes out as bisexual in a new comic. It's a big deal — sort of
DC Comics announced that Superman's teenage son will be romantically involved with a male friend in a comic to be published in November. It's a growing trend.

NPR Headline News
Oct 11, 2021

Superman's son comes out as bisexual in a new comic. It's a big deal — sort of
DC Comics announced that Superman's teenage son will be romantically involved with a male friend in a comic to be published in November. It's a growing trend.

NPR Headline News
Oct 10, 2021

A case for holding tech companies responsible for their algorithms
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with former Facebook data scientist Roddy Lindsay, who recently wrote an opinion piece in The New York Times about ways to regulate the media giant's algorithms.

NPR Headline News
Oct 10, 2021

Life Kit: What we can learn from our jealousy
NPR's Life Kit has tips for how to reframe jealousy in romantic relationships.

NPR Headline News
Oct 10, 2021

Localities must redistrict, too. Santa Barbara County's plan is different this year
Local governments also redistrict every 10 years, though under less scrutiny than states. In Santa Barbara County, Calif., an independent commission is taking its first crack at mapmaking.

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