FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
Immigrant advocates claim the Trump administration is building a "second wall" to keep immigrants out of this country. That wall is the lengthy and time-consuming process to become a U.S. citizen.
(Image credit: Wilfredo Lee/AP)
Alec Raeshawn Smith was 23 when diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes and 26 when he died. He couldn't afford $1,300 per month for his insulin and other diabetes supplies, so he tried to stretch the doses.
(Image credit: Bram Sable-Smith for NPR)
Three transgender women have been murdered in Jacksonville, Fla., so far this year. Activists want more police training and better relationship between police and the LGBTQ community.
(Image credit: Lindsey Kilbride/WJCT)
No drinking, no drugs, no tardiness, and they have to run a seven-minute mile. They're the Chief Mountain Hotshots, the all-Native firefighting crew from Montana's Blackfeet Reservation.
(Image credit: Nate Hegyi/Yellowstone Public Radio)
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Democratic Sen. Chris Murphy, member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, about his call to end U.S. support for Saudi Arabia's military campaign in Yemen.
Napa Valley's wine industry relies heavily on immigrants, but the undocumented are often ineligible for services when disaster strikes. An artist depicts how the 2017 fires impacted this community.
(Image credit: Rachael Bongiorno for NPR)
NPR's Scott Simon asks Julie Bykowicz of The Wall Street Journal about a novel lobbying strategy employed by Qatar to influence U.S. policies.
A drop in football viewership, dangerous concussions to players, embroiled in politics and race: Scott Simon talks with Mark Leibovich about his book Big Game: The NFL in Dangerous Times.
A program started by a Mexican state has been reunifying elderly parents with their children living illegally in the U.S. Recently more than 30 families were reunited near Austin.
Vanessa Hua's debut novel follows two women at a secret California maternity center where rich Chinese send expectant mothers to give birth to U.S. citizens. Then they run away.
(Image credit: Emily Bogle/NPR)
More than two weeks ago, Tesla's Elon Musk said he was considering taking his company private. Now Musk and the company's board say Tesla will remain publicly owned.
NPR's Scott Simon talks baseball with Howard Bryant of ESPN.com and ESPN The Magazine. There's a little over a month left of regular-season baseball.
Single-use plastics like bags and straws are doing damage to the world's oceans and marine life. Ray Brown from Talkin' Birds tells NPR's Scott Simon that such plastics pose danger to birds as well.
In Delaware, a license plate sold in a private auction for $410,000. NPR's Scott Simon speaks to the auction house owner William Emmert about Delaware's license plate collecting culture.
NPR's Scott Simon asks the Marshall Project's Nicole Lewis about a prison strike that's bringing attention to what prison activists call inhumane conditions in U.S. correctional facilities.
A statue to honor Alice Allison Dunnigan, the first African-American woman accredited to cover the White House, will soon stand at the Newseum in Washington, DC.
The pope arrives in Ireland to take part in the World Meeting of Families, a Vatican-sponsored gathering of Catholics, shortly after a report on sex abuse in Pennsylvania.
As it approached Hawaii, Hurricane Lane lost strength and is now a tropical storm. It continues to dump a lot of rain on Hawaii.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with former National Enquirer editor Jerry George about the relationship between David Pecker, the head of the company that publishes the tabloid, and President Trump.
After the stunning news that President Trump's former lawyer pleaded guilty, Republican lawmakers downplayed the news and Democrats waved off renewed calls for impeachment.