FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
A grand jury handed down indictments on 13 Russians for carrying out "information warfare" on the 2016 campaign, detailing years of efforts to hack American politics.
The Tony-Award-winning actress, the latest to play the titular role of Dolly Levi on Broadway, describes what she brought to an enduring musical.
(Image credit: Julieta Cervantes)
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.
(Image credit: Robert Cohen/St. Louis Post-Dispatch via AP)
Renée Watson won the Coretta Scott King Award for her novel about a black student at a mostly white private school.
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Disney Channel's new high school zombie musical; The Walking Dead's ratings reign; the buzz for the new book Dread Nation: In pop culture, the undead persist after our brains.
(Image credit: John Medland/Disney Channel)
Israel's military launched an air raid in Syria. The attack was allegedly targeting sites that are linked to the Iranian military.
Jackson Elementary School in Salt Lake City will keep its name, but change its namesake. It will no longer be named for President Andrew Jackson, but Mary Jackson, NASA's first black female engineer.
Cabrini-Green was a symbol for public housing in the late 20th century until it was torn down in 2011. Ben Austen talks with Scott Simon about that history and his new book, High-Risers.
NPR's Scott Simon talks with Bhairavi Desai, executive director of the New York Taxi Workers Alliance, about the suicide this week of a New York City driver in financial crisis.
About a dozen people are among the last standing in a competition against modern technology. They don't know who won the Super Bowl and they're trying to go as long as possible without finding out.
We have the latest on the Olympic Games in South Korea.
Pennsylvania Republicans have unveiled a new map for congressional districts after a court order.
Wages are up but stocks are on a roller coaster. NPR's Scott Simon talks with former Obama administration economist Jason Furman.
Fifty years ago this week, three people were killed and more than 20 wounded during a demonstration against racial segregation in Orangeburg, S.C.
John Kelly, the White House chief of staff, the man who was meant to bring calm to the stormy seas of the Trump White House — has found himself at the center of the Rob Porter scandal.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to Rep. Jackie Speier of California, a member of the House Intelligence Committee, about a classified Democratic memo on FBI surveillance.
Michael Korda's new book Catnip: A Love Story collects the doodles that he created based on his wife's cats in order to comfort her during her battle with a malignant brain tumor.
(Image credit: Michael Korda/Countryman Press)
Ten years ago, black Lab mix Abby ran away from home. Now, she's been reunited with her owner Debra Suierveld, who tells NPR's Scott Simon that Abby has fit right back in with the family.
(Image credit: Image by Debra Suierveld)
The playwright and activist behind The Vagina Monologues stars in the new one-woman show In The Body Of The World, which explores her efforts to empower women in Africa amid her own health struggles.
(Image credit: Joan Marcus/Courtesy of the artist)
NPR's Scott Simon talks with author Katie Roiphe about her essay on the #MeToo movement in this month's Harper's Magazine. It's called "The Other Whisper Network."