NEWS: NPR HEADLINE NEWS
Setup News Ticker
   NEWS: NPR HEADLINE NEWS
NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

As Talks Open On New Coronavirus Aid Bill, Trump To Return To Daily Briefings
Trump met with GOP congressional leaders, who are pushing for a much smaller relief package than Democrats. Citing TV ratings, he said he would resume daily press briefings.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

Kids Get Coronavirus, But Do They Spread It? We'll Find Out When Schools Reopen
Studies show children have lower rates of COVID-19 and have milder symptoms than adults. But there's less information on how much kids spread the virus, which is key to safely reopen schools.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

Gene Therapy Shows Promise For Hemophilia, But Could Be Most Expensive U.S. Drug Ever
The first gene therapy for hemophilia could be approved by the FDA within six months, according to the drugmaker, raising hopes among families. But the drug's price could be $3 million per patient.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

UAE Joins Growing List Of Nations That Have Sent Spacecraft To Mars
The United Arab Emirates successfully launched a Mars orbital probe known as Hope, or "Amal" in Arabic. It is expected to reach the red planet in February and will study the thin atmosphere of Mars.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

Breaking Into The Close-Knit World Of Country Music, While Keeping Distant
Nashville has rigid hierarchy of success — particularly when it comes to artists promoting themselves and ascending the city's ladder. And then came a virus.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

Lawmakers Are Far Apart On A New Coronavirus Relief Bill. Here Are 5 Sticking Points
As Congress returns from its recess, the sticking points in another pandemic relief package include unemployment benefits. Plus, here are five more things to watch this week.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

The Republican National Committee Says It Has A Record $100 Million On Hand
The RNC raised nearly $37 million in June, according to figures shared first with NPR.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

Tesla Stock Is Soaring. It's Controversial. And Soon, It Could Be In Your Portfolio
If the electric carmaker enters the S&P 500 index, as is widely expected, Wall Street's most controversial stock would start appearing in even the most mainstream investment accounts.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

Rule Change Gives Laid-Off Workers More Time To Sign Up For COBRA Insurance
People who lose their job-based health plan usually get 60 days to decide to continue it — and pay more — under federal rules. But a recent pandemic-related rule change allows more decision time.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

The End Of $600 Unemployment Benefits Will Hit Millions Of Households And The Economy
Millions of Americans who lost jobs during the pandemic are in danger of having their incomes cut for a second time. The sudden halt in payments would be felt in households and throughout the economy.

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

'A Wake-Up Call': States Battle New Surge In COVID-19 Cases
Several U.S. states reported new record-breaking coronavirus case counts over the weekend, as President Trump insisted again that the virus would "disappear."

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

'A Wake-Up Call': States Battle New Surge In Coronavirus Cases
Several U.S. states reported record-breaking case counts over the weekend. President Trump insisted again that the virus would "disappear."

NPR Headline News
Jul 20, 2020

Gunman Dressed As FedEx Driver Kills Son, Wounds Husband Of New Jersey Federal Judge
A gunman dressed as a FedEx driver reportedly entered the North Brunswick home of U.S. District Court Judge Esther Salas, fatally shooting her 20-year-old son and critically wounding her husband.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

Calls Grow To Honor John Lewis In Ways Both Symbolic And Concrete
Proposed ideas include renaming the Edmund Pettus Bridge in honor of the late congressman and passing expanded voting rights legislation in his name.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

'Like Adding Gasoline': Oregon Officials Blast Trump Response To Portland Protests
Demonstrations continued in Portland, Ore., Saturday night over police brutality and racism. State and local officials criticized Trump's use of federal agents to try to quell the protests.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

Global Coronavirus Deaths Surpass 600,000, With U.S. Accounting For Nearly A Quarter
The U.S. has reported more than 140,000 total coronavirus deaths. Over the weekend, leaders around the world tightened restrictions in response to increases in cases.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

Some People 'Have The Sniffles': Trump Downplays The Coronavirus's Severity
In a Fox News interview, the president weighed in controversially on the pandemic and issues of race.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

Protests Grow On 52nd Night As Portland Responds To Federal Officers
Federal officers have become an increased focus of protesters, who set fire to the headquarters of Portland's police union.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

Kim Yo Jong, Sister Of North Korea's Ruler, Rises Through Ranks With Tough Rhetoric
Her political star has risen since Kim Jong Un took power in 2011, leading to speculation that she could one day become the country's first female leader — if North Korea's patriarchy would allow it.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

Civil Rights Leader John Lewis Never Gave Up Or Gave In
The longtime Georgia congressman died Friday of pancreatic cancer. Lewis, who devoted his life to activism and the civil rights movement, was known as "the conscience of the Congress."

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

International Students Can Study In The U.S. This Fall — If They Can Get Here
Many international students won't be able to make it to their U.S. college campuses for the fall semester because of travel restrictions and closed U.S. consulate offices.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

International Students Can Study In The US This Fall — If They Can Get Here
Many international students won't be able to make it to their U.S. college campuses for the fall semester because of travel restrictions and closed U.S. consulate offices.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

'Change Can Happen': Black Families On Racism, Hope And Parenting
In wake of George Floyd's killing and the Black Lives Matter protests, conversations about race in America have a new urgency. Here's how Black parents are having 'the talk' with their children today.

NPR Headline News
Jul 19, 2020

Your 'Doomscrolling' Breeds Anxiety. Here's How To Stop The Cycle
So many of us do it: the long scroll through grim news on social media before bed. A cognitive behavioral specialist offers advice on how to stop "doomscrolling" for the sake of your mental health.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

World Sets Daily Record In New Coronavirus Cases
Nearly 260,000 new cases of COVID-19 infections have been reported over the past day, according to data from the World Health Organization. More than a quarter were in the U.S.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

U.S. Coronavirus Deaths Top 140,000 As World Sets Daily Record In New Cases
Nearly 260,000 new cases of COVID-19 infections have been reported over the past day, according to data from the World Health Organization. More than a quarter were in the U.S.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

Canada Says No To Home Games For Toronto Blue Jays
The Canadian government told the baseball team that the coronavirus would make it unsafe for players to travel between the U.S. and Canada. All MLB teams are set to begin games without fans.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

In Tributes, John Lewis Remembered As An American Hero
Lawmakers from across the political spectrum remembered Rep. John Lewis as a man who embodied the best of American ideals and a stalwart champion for civil rights.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

'We're Embarrassed': Twitter Says High-Profile Hack Hit 130 Users
Up to eight accounts also had their private information compromised in a high-profile breach earlier this week, according to Twitter. Joe Biden, Elon Musk and Kanye West were among the users targeted.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

Oregon Sues Federal Agencies For Grabbing Up Protesters Off The Streets
The state could also pursue criminal charges against an agent who seriously injured a demonstrator.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

Oregon Sues Federal Agencies Over Protest Enforcement
The state could also pursue criminal charges against an agent who seriously injured a protester.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

Blaze At Centuries-Old Cathedral In Nantes Under Investigation As Arson
The fire at the Cathedral of St. Peter and St. Paul called to mind the one at Notre Dame Cathedral last year. French officials say they have controlled the blaze and avoided a "Notre Dame scenario."

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

Tracking The Pandemic: Are Coronavirus Cases Rising Or Falling In Your State?
View NPR's maps and graphics to see where COVID-19 is hitting hardest in the U.S., which state outbreaks are growing and which are leveling off.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

Global Photos: Babies Of The Pandemic Bring Love, Light — And Worries
Millions of babies have been born in this year of the coronavirus crisis. We asked photojournalists to introduce us to some of the new arrivals — and share the hopes and fears of their parents.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

'Sleepy Joe'? Trump's Insult May Reveal Biden's Advantage
Joe Biden is nowhere near as visible as Donald Trump, and yet polls show the Democrat's numbers overshadowing the president in every key battleground state.

NPR Headline News
Jul 18, 2020

'Sleepy Joe?' Trump's Insult May Reveal Biden's Advantage
Joe Biden is nowhere near as visible as Donald Trump, and yet polls show the Democrat's poll numbers overshadowing the president in every key battleground state.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Rep. John Lewis, A Force In The Civil Rights Movement, Dead At 80
Lewis began his nearly 60-year career in public service leading sit-ins at segregated lunch counters in the Jim Crow-era South. He went on to serve in Congress for more than three decades.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Judge: Facebook's $550 Million Settlement In Facial Recognition Case Is Not Enough
The judge says those who alleged to have had their privacy violated are entitled to a bigger payout. He said "it just doesn't seem right" that members of the class action would be shortchanged.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

White Men Accused Of Attack On Black Man Face Felony Charges In Indiana
Prosecutors charged Sean Purdy and Jerry Cox with criminal confinement, battery and intimidation for their alleged role in the incident at a state park earlier this month.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Most California Schools Unlikely To Open In Fall Under New State Rules
In a new order, Gov. Gavin Newsom outlined how and when school districts could reopen for in-person learning. Currently, more than 30 of the state's counties do not meet the criteria.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

What Accounts For High Coronavirus Positivity Rates Among Florida Kids?
Florida reported a positivity rate of 31% among those under 18 tested for the virus, while the state's positivity overall rate is 18%. Experts say there are good explanations for that high rate.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Justice Department Executes 3rd Federal Prisoner In A Week
"Nearly three decades after [Dustin Lee] Honken coldly ended the lives of five people, including two young girls ... he has finally faced justice," a spokeswoman said in a statement.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Justice Department Executes Third Federal Prisoner In A Week
"Nearly three decades after Honken coldly ended the lives of five people, including two young girls ... he has finally faced justice," a spokeswoman said in a statement.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Coronavirus FAQ: What's The Best Way To Care For A Loved One With COVID-19?
With cases on the rise, people want to know: How do I look after a family member who's been diagnosed and is at home? And how do I show support for a friend with the virus?

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Federal Court Orders Trump Administration To Accept New DACA Applications
The U.S. District Court in Maryland orders the Trump administration to restore DACA fully and begin accepting new, first-time applicants.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Washington NFL Owner Says Reported Harassment 'Has No Place' in Franchise
In a Washington Post report, 15 women alleged they were sexually harassed and verbal abused while working for the football team. Owner Dan Snyder and the NFL pledge action on the allegations.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

With CDC Out Of Data Collection, Some State Hospital Groups Can't Get COVID-19 Info
Organizations in two states report that a Trump administration change to how pandemic data is collected has left them unable to access vital information.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

With CDC Out Of Data Collection, Some States Lose Access To COVID-19 Hospital Info
Government and hospital leaders in two states report that a Trump administration change to how pandemic data is collected has left them unable to access vital information.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

With CDC Pulled Off Data Collection, Some States Lose Access To COVID Hospital Data
State and hospital leaders in two states report that a Trump administration change to how pandemic data is collected has left them unable to access vital information.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

With CDC Sidelined, Some States Lose Access To Timely COVID-19 Hospital Data
Health and hospital officials in two states report that a Trump administration change to how pandemic data is collected has left them unable to access vital information.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

C.T. Vivian, Civil Rights Leader And Champion Of Nonviolent Action, Dies At 95
A key ally of Martin Luther King Jr., Vivian was one of the major organizers of the civil rights movement. His work took him across the South, and through it all, the minister preached nonviolence.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Florida Sees Its 4th Day Running With More Than 100 COVID-19 Deaths
Florida's death count from COVID-19 continues to be in the triple-digits as coronavirus cases continue to surge in many parts of the state.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Judge Dismisses Troubled Sanctions Case, Could Probe Prosecutors' Credibility
Federal prosecutors in New York had failed to turn over evidence to defendant Ali Sadr Hashemi Nejad, accused of violating U.S. sanction laws against Iran.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

NCAA President Warns 'The Data Point In The Wrong Direction' For Fall College Sports
"If there is to be college sports in the fall, we need to get a much better handle on the pandemic," said NCAA President Mark Emmert.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Colombia Sees Bouts Of Looting As Coronavirus Fallout Puts People Out Of Work
The most dramatic case occurred earlier this month when a scramble to steal gasoline ended in a hellish fireball. Other recent incidents involved residents pilfering a humanitarian aid vehicle.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Pentagon Chief Effectively Bars Display Of Confederate Battle Flag By U.S. Military
Defense Secretary Mark Esper did not actually ban the Confederate flag's display. He simply listed the flags that could be shown by the military, and the controversial banner was not on his list.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Federal Officers Use Unmarked Vehicles To Grab People In Portland, Protesters Say
Federal law enforcement personnel have been deployed in the Oregon city since early July due to anti-police protests. Residents say they're using unmarked vehicles to snatch protesters off the street.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Federal Officers Use Unmarked Vehicles To Grab People In Portland, DHS Confirms
Agents are deployed in the Oregon city amid anti-police protests. Homeland Security official Ken Cuccinelli tells NPR the tactic is being used to move detainees to a "safe location for questioning."

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Ghost Ship Fire Victims To Receive $32.7 Million Settlement From City Of Oakland
The deadly fire at the warehouse-turned-arts space killed 36 people.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Ghost Ship Victims To Receive 32 Million Dollar Settlement from City of Oakland
The deadly fire at the warehouse-turned-arts space killed 36 people.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

India Surpasses 1 Million Confirmed Coronavirus Cases
India has been breaking its own record for new cases almost every day. Only the United States and Brazil have more confirmed cases, and India is slowly climbing toward Brazil's figures.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Has Cancer Again, Says She Will Remain On The Court
The Supreme Court justice revealed she on Friday that she had begun a course of chemotherapy on May 19. In a statement, she said she is still able to do her job "full steam."

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Twitter Attack Underscores Broad Cyber Risks Still Facing U.S. Elections
Adversaries have exploited Twitter from the bottom up and the outside in. Now the case has been proven that it also can be seized from the inside out with implications for the fall election.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Progressive Jamaal Bowman Projected To Oust Longtime N.Y. Rep. Engel In Primary
The education advocate and former middle school principal's victory is a win for New York's progressive movement.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Progressive Jamaal Bowman Projected To Oust Longtime Rep. Engel In N.Y. Primary
The education advocate and former middle school principal's victory is a win for New York's progressive movement.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Men Charged With Murder Of Ahmaud Arbery Plead Not Guilty
Gregory McMichael, his son Travis McMichael, and William "Roddie" Bryan Jr., pleaded not guilty to counts including felony murder. The men are accused of killing a black jogger in Georgia.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

'Your Help Doesn't Help Me.' In Oregon, The Unsheltered Tire Of Shuffling Around
As the coronavirus shut down homeless shelters in Southern Oregon, civic leaders told those in need to relocate to the nearby woods. Now sheriff's deputies are relocating them before fire season.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

'Your Help Doesn't Help Me.' Unsheltered In Oregon Tire Of Being Shuffled Around
As the coronavirus shut down homeless shelters in Southern Oregon, civic leaders told those in need to relocate to the nearby woods. Now sheriff's deputies are relocating them before fire season.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Floods Put Residents And Vulnerable Wildlife At Risk In India's Assam
Heavy rains in the northeastern region have caused flooding and landslides, killing at least 80 people. Workers are also rushing to save species including the greater one-horned rhino.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Doctors And Dentists Still Flooding U.S. With Opioid Prescriptions
Forty Americans die every day from overdoses linked to prescription opioids, but researchers say many doctors and dentists still have a "prescribe and forget" attitude toward the medications.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Coronavirus World Map: Tracking The Spread Of The Outbreak
A map of confirmed COVID-19 cases and deaths around the world. The respiratory disease has spread rapidly across six continents and has killed thousands of people.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Pro Sports Are Returning. Their COVID-19 Testing Is Top Notch, But Is It Ethical?
The NBA and Major League Soccer are getting underway in their 'protective' bubbles near Orlando. They get regular COVID-19 tests and quick results. But that's not the case for regular Floridians.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

EU Leaders Meet In Hopes Of Closing Divisions Over COVID-19 Relief Package
In their first face-to-face since the pandemic exploded, European Union leaders hope to hammer out a 1.85 trillion euro ($2.1 trillion) EU budget and COVID-19 recovery plan.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Multiracial Congregations May Not Bridge Racial Divide
The number of multiracial churches is growing in the United States, but the leaders of color who work in them still see attitudes of white supremacy.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Lawmakers Leverage Defense Bill To Address Police Reform, Racial Injustice
Congress will vote next week on the annual defense bill. After failing to pass police reform, some lawmakers see a chance to revive the debate about discrimination, but a presidential veto looms.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Trump Redirects Foreign Aid Agency To Work On Pandemic. Congress Has Questions
President Trump gave a foreign aid agency an unusual task: give loans to domestic companies to help refill the depleted U.S. medical stockpile. House appropriators want an independent review.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Navigating Pregnancy Risks In The COVID-19 Era
Preliminary evidence suggests the coronavirus can pass through the placenta, and pregnancy slightly raises a woman's risk of a severe case of COVID-19. Medical experts urge calm and common sense.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

Australian State Orders 'No Dancing, No Singing, No Mingling' To Halt COVID-19
New South Wales will restrict "high-risk activities," as neighboring Victoria state reports a record single-day increase of 428 new cases.

NPR Headline News
Jul 17, 2020

NASA Pushes Back Launch Date On Webb Space Telescope, Citing COVID-19
The launch of the $10 billion spacecraft, which scientists hope will see back to the time when the first galaxies were formed, has been rescheduled for Oct. 31, 2021.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Target, CVS Shoppers Will Be Required To Wear Masks
The new policies follow similar moves by a growing number of retailers acting to fill a void left by local, state and federal authorities who have refused to set mandatory policies.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

100-Year-Old Tom Moore, Who Raised Millions By Walking Laps, To Be Knighted Friday
Moore raised more than $40 million for health care workers this spring, and won hearts in the U.K. He will be knighted by Queen Elizabeth in a private ceremony at Windsor Castle.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp Sues Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms Over Face Mask Order
"Mayor Bottoms does not have the legal authority to modify, change or ignore Governor Kemp's executive orders," Kemp argues in the lawsuit intended to stop masks from being required in Atlanta.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Exact Change Please: Walmart, Kroger, CVS Are Feeling The Coin Shortage
Stores, supermarkets and gas stations are grappling with low supplies of pocket change. The national shortage is due in part to people going out less to spend money during the pandemic.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Solar Orbiter Probe Snaps Closest Photos Ever Taken Of The Sun, Revealing Tiny Flares
The first snapshots capture an unprecedented level of detail, including miniature solar flares that scientists are calling "campfires."

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

What To Do About Part-Time School? NYC Announces Free Child Care For 100,000 Students
The city aims to provide relief for working parents who either can't afford to stay home or can't find alternate child care for the days that students aren't in school.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Twitter Hack Under Investigation By FBI And New York State
Lawmakers and government agencies say the attack exposes vulnerabilities in the social network's systems that could be exploited to spread disinformation.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

As Authorities Probe Twitter Hack, Ex-FBI Officials Warns: 'Get Ready For Copycats'
Lawmakers and government agencies say the attack exposes vulnerabilities in the social network's systems that could be exploited to spread disinformation.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Georgia Hospital Worker Sounds Alarm: 'I Have Never Ever Seen Anything Like This'
Coronavirus patients "were lined up along the walls in the ER," said a Georgia health care worker. "We never have had an influx like that. Since the Fourth of July, it has just exploded."

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

New Vatican Guidance Urges Clergy To Report Cases Of Sexual Abuse
A step-by-step manual for investigating and reporting sexual abuse cases involving clergy calls on church authorities to alert civilian officials even if not required to do so by law.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Vatican Urges Reporting Of Sexual Abuse In New How-To Handbook For Clergy
A step-by-step manual for investigating and reporting sexual abuse cases involving clergy calls on church authorities to alert civilian officials even if not required to do so by law.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Early Census Door Knocking To Expand To Hawaii, Puerto Rico And Other Areas
With around four out of 10 homes nationwide left uncounted, Census Bureau workers are set to start making early in-person visits on July 30 to unresponsive households in more areas of the U.S.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Europe's Top Court Strikes Down Key Rules Of U.S.-EU Data Transfer
In its ruling Thursday, the European Court of Justice found that the agreement known as Privacy Shield fails to adequately protect Europeans' data, largely because of U.S. surveillance programs.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Psychiatrist: America's 'Extremely Punitive' Prisons Make Mental Illness Worse
Dr. Christine Montross says people with serious mental illnesses in the U.S. are far more likely to be incarcerated than to be treated in a psychiatric hospital. Her new book is Waiting for an Echo.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Another Revenue Hit For Colleges: Canceled Summer Camps
Many colleges, even the elite schools, rely on summer camps for additional revenue during the summer. This year the cancellation of those camps because of the pandemic is costing them millions.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

U.S. Says Russian Hackers Are Trying To Steal Coronavirus Vaccine Research
The National Security Agency, as well as its counterparts in Britain and Canada, say they're seeing persistent attempts to hack into organizations working on a potential vaccine.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

U.S. Says Russian Hackers Are Trying To Steal COVID-19 Vaccine Research
The National Security Agency, as well as its counterparts in Britain and Canada, say they're seeing persistent attempts to hack into organizations working on a potential vaccine.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

'Meaningless' FDA Certificates Are Used To Tout Dubious Face Masks
Companies that made hats, socks and teddy bears have started producing surgical masks to protect people from COVID-19. Some sellers exaggerate their standing with the Food and Drug Administration.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Rwanda's Genocide Ended 26 Years Ago. Survivors Are Still Finding Mass Graves
Remains of thousands of people are still being recovered and laid to rest at a nearby genocide memorial after the 1994 mass slaughter.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

A Family Secret Inspired A New Book About Leprosy
NPR correspondent Pam Fessler, author of Carville's Cure: Leprosy, Stigma, and the Fight for Justice, talks about her research into this once feared disease — and its connection to COVID-19.

NPR Headline News
Jul 16, 2020

Pandemic And Protests Spark Record Gun Sales
About 3 million more guns than usual have been sold since the pandemic started. And nearly half of all the sales appear to be to those buying guns for the first time.

  • CEOExpress
  • 1 Boston Place | Suite 2600
    Boston MA 02108
  • 617 482 1200
    617 299 8649 (fax)
  • Contact
  • As an Amazon Associate
    CEOExpress earns from
    qualifying purchases.

©1999-2020 CEOExpress Company LLC