FEED - Morning Edition
Megan and Steve Long's beer for dogs is alcohol-free. They started making it for their own Rottweiler, thinking it would help with digestion. They sell it to more than 20 bars and restaurants.
In 1692, John Proctor was accused of witchcraft and hanged, and now someone could own his house. The listing says it was built in 1638. The exterior is a deep-grey color with a bright red door.
Decades after his death, Spain's government passed legation allowing officials to move the remains of the country's ex-dictator Francisco Franco out of the giant memorial that he built for himself.
Both parties have a lot at stake this November. Democrats say their survival is on the line. While for President Trump and his GOP allies in Congress, the prize is to stay in power and stay relevant.
The British media are reporting that Prime Minister Theresa May is planning to keep the U.K. in a customs union with the EU after Brexit — to the fury of some of her own ministers.
The bourbon industry in Kentucky faces uncertainty. Steve Inskeep talks to Eric Gregory, president of the Kentucky Distillers' Association, about the impact of tariffs on the state's bourbon.
Bavarian voters dealt German Chancellor Angela Merkel a tough blow Sunday. Her conservative allies there are projected to receive their second-worst result in regional elections since 1946.
President Trump discussed his view on climate change, North Korea, NATO and the disappearance of Saudi Arabian journalist Jamal Khashoggi on CBS' 60 Minutes Sunday night.
Rachel Martin talks to director Damien Chazelle about his film First Man, which retells Neil Armstrong's dramatic story leading up to the Apollo 11 flight that landed him on the moon.
Rachel Martin talks to McKay Coppins of The Atlantic magazine about his most recent story on Newt Gingrich, and how the conservative politician paved the way for President Trump.
The U.S. Air Force is holding exercises with allies in Ukraine for the first time since Russia's military intervened in eastern Ukraine four years ago. The conflict there continues.
Washington and Riyadh ratchet up the rhetoric over missing Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. A lawsuit alleging racial discrimination by Harvard against Asian-American applicants goes to court Monday.
More workers are demanding their leaders take stands on hot-button issues, and some CEOs don't shy away from the controversy. But they also must navigate the risks and benefits for their workforce.
(Image credit: Scott Dalton/Invision/AP)
Electric scooters zoom through traffic in many cities these days, and have the potential to take cars off the road. But experts worry that the many riders who forgo safety gear are taking big risks.
(Image credit: David Paul Morris/Getty Images)
A federal lawsuit alleging racial discrimination in Harvard University's admissions process goes to court this week. It could have big consequences for higher education.
(Image credit: Charles Krupa/AP)
North Carolina pastor Andrew Brunson had been detained in Turkey for his alleged ties to political groups involved in a failed 2016 coup attempt against President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.
Cardinal Donald Wuerl, Archbishop of Washington, D.C., stood accused of being complicit in covering up years of sexual abuse by priests. NPR talks to Joshua McElwee of the National Catholic Reporter.
Residents of Mexico Beach, where Hurricane Michael made landfall, say the devastation is overwhelming — few structures remain standing. Nearby areas also are without power and cellphone service.
It happened to be a meeting of the city's environmental committee. A Green Party member joked the squirrel: "Wanted to make sure there was a voice representing the natural world at the meeting."
Barton Bishop is accused of stealing items off porches — including "wide variety garden gnomes." The Courier-Journal in Louisville reports that police received a tip he was hiding in an attic.