FEED - Weekend Edition Saturday
President Trump has nice things to say about North Korean leader Kim Jong Un. NPR's Scott Simon reflects on what that might mean.
(Image credit: Handout/Getty Images)
Student survivors from the shooting in Parkland, Fla., embark on a 20-state bus tour aimed at registering young people to vote, but this demographic typically sits out mid-term elections.
(Image credit: Miami Herald/TNS via Getty Images)
The Pulitzer Prize-winning author was separated from his family as a child. He says the Trump administration's policy is "inhumane, it's immoral and the United States is simply doing the wrong thing."
(Image credit: John Moore/Getty Images)
In villages in Mexico, parents have accomplished what every mom and dad dreams of: Figured out a way to get to their kids to be helpful around the house. What's their secret?
(Image credit: Adriana Zehbrauskas/for NPR)
Carrie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds died within hours of each other. Todd Fisher talks with NPR's Scott Simon about losing his sister and mother and his new memoir My Girls.
Santa Clara County voted to recall a judge this week. But public defender Rachel Marshall is concerned about the implications of this recall for her clients, as she tells NPR's Scott Simon.
Justify is the horse to watch at Saturday's Belmont Stakes. If Justify wins, it would cap a remarkable run and rare Triple Crown victory following wins at the Kentucky Derby and the Preakness.
We have the latest on the Golden State Warriors and Washington Capitals' wins.
San Diego is one of the top craft brewery locations in the country, but what are breweries to do with tens of thousands of pounds of used up grain? They send it to nearby farms.
Scott Simon speaks to Randall Schweller, a political science professor at Ohio State University. Schweller is unusual in the international relations community for his support of President Trump.
President Trump downplays tensions with allies at the G-7 summit in Canada. The countries are at odds over recent U.S. trade moves.
NPR's Scott Simon talks to singer Neko Case about her new album Hell-On.
Jechon Anderson, 11, is the youngest person killed by a gun in Chicago this year.
A handful of recently-released videos of police using their fists on suspects raises the question, When is it OK for a cop to punch someone? We explain the rules and the pressure to change them.
Almost 20 years since Firing Line ceased production, Margaret Hoover is stepping in to become the next host of the conservative talk show on PBS. She talks with Scott Simon.
The Justice Department has said the individual mandate of the Affordable Care Act, which requires Americans to have insurance, is unconstitutional.
The Trump administration's policy of separating parents from children illegally entering the U.S. has drawn much criticism. Scott Simon talks with former Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson.
A contentious G-7 and developments in the Mueller investigation have rounded out the political news of the week.
In Black Klansman, Ron Stallworth writes about an undercover investigation in which he — an African-American police detective — convinced the Ku Klux Klan that he was one of them.
(Image credit: Courtesy of Ron Stallworth)
While a judge ruled Mattel can't sell Frida Barbie dolls in Mexico, her image remains a huge marketing tool. As rights issues roil makers, some say Fridamania dishonors the anti-capitalist artist.
(Image credit: Emily Green)