FEED - Morning Edition
Once hailed as a human rights standard-bearer, Suu Kyi is criticized internationally for her inaction in the ethnic cleansing of Rohingyas in Myanmar. Nearly a million of them escaped to Bangladesh.
Steve Inskeep talks to Republican Rep. Bill Huizenga of Michigan about what prompted the president's about-face, and whether Congress will enact any immigration changes.
Ardern became the first sitting head of state to give birth in almost three decades. The baby girl weighed just over 7 pounds. Arden's pregnancy sparked a national conversation about working mothers.
Chicago Cubs key relief pitcher Brandon Morrow got injured this week taking his pants off. He was pulling his left leg out when he felt a back spasm. He tells reporters the whole thing is frustrating.
Rachel Martin talks to Cokie Roberts, who answers listener questions on how religion has influenced public policy in America.
Families will no longer be separated once they illegally cross the U.S. border, but the government has yet to figure out where they will put families.
Steve Inskeep and David Greene examine conflicting statements on the family separation policy issued by the White House over the last week.
Young people have been fleeing the Republican Party for years, and it seems to be getting worse under President Trump. Some young Republican activists in the Atlanta area are trying to reverse that.
President Trump backed down and signed an executive order ending his policy of separating migrant children from families at the border. David Greene talks to Democratic Rep. Joaquin Castro of Texas.
Media outlets such as Fox News and Breitbart defended the president and his zero tolerance policy on the border. But the narrative began to unravel as it became clear Trump would reverse course.
President Trump reversed both his stance on family separation and his position that Congress was the only body capable of ending the practice. We examine what forced the president to reverse course.
Venezuela is suffering hyperinflation, shortages of food and medicine and a mass exodus. But while the socialist government is trying to promote the country, it inadvertently highlights shortcomings.
President Trump ended a policy that sent thousands of children to government-run facilities away from their parents. Critics say he created new problems — the children held may be there indefinitely.
The factory that makes wire mesh used in the majority of North American lobster traps says steel tariffs will spike the cost of their product, and lobstermen will bear the brunt of the higher prices.
(Image credit: John Greim/LightRocket via Getty Images)
Pearl's under-the-radar recommendations include a children's fantasy, a murder mystery set in 1919 Kolkata and an entire book dedicated to the events of 1947.
(Image credit: Harry Haysom/Getty Images)
VA employees in one Southeast district say a toxic culture of retaliation has undermined veterans' care and worker morale. There is growing skepticism among whistleblowers the VA can police itself.
(Image credit: Eric Westervelt/NPR)
Though the federal government is changing its policy of separating immigrant children and parents, some children who were detained may suffer ongoing health consequences from the trauma.
(Image credit: Loren Elliott/AFP/Getty Images)
Rachel Martin talks to Republican Rep. Warren Davidson of Ohio about what's next for Congress on immigration policy after President Trump met with House Republicans on Tuesday.
E-sports has doubled in size in the last three years and professional athletic associations are now getting more closely involved.
Washington, D.C. voters have approved a ballot measure to gradually raise the minimum wage for tipped workers to $15 an hour.