FEED - Morning Edition
Police in Austin, Texas, say the suspect believed to have carried out a series of bomb blasts blew himself up during a standoff with police.
Men detained en route to Europe in Libya tell NPR that guards held them for ransom and sold them off to other detention centers and ultimately into forced labor.
(Image credit: Manu Brabo/AP)
One man tells his story of being sold and enslaved temporarily in Libya as he tried to migrate to Europe.
Multiple sources report that a suspect in the spree of Texas bombings killed himself as police were about to apprehend him.
A man in Austria called police officers "smurfs" in a Facebook post. Authorities reportedly fined him the equivalent of almost $200, after a police officer filed a complaint.
A Florida man had his cat run away in 2004. He thought the cat died. Then he got a call from a vet. His cat, which had a microchip, was found in an animal shelter.
Attorneys for the U.S. Department of Justice and AT&T square off in opening arguments this week over whether AT&T's proposed takeover of media conglomerate Time Warner hurts consumers.
Alexander Nix worked in London as a financial analyst before becoming CEO of Cambridge Analytica. The company is now at the center of the Facebook data harvesting scandal.
NPR's Noel King talks to Sister Jean Dolores-Schmidt, the 98-year-old chaplain of the Loyola University Chicago men's basketball team.
Lawmakers have scheduled a hearing to look into election security ahead of the midterm elections. But even though a panel has called for a major funding increase, there's no consensus over how much.
Haircuts can be traumatic for autistic children. It took two years for Australian barber Lisa Ann McKenzie to give Jordie Rowland a cut. The breakthrough was singing a favorite nursery rhyme.
A former Playboy model is suing to speak openly about her alleged affair with the president. Attorney Chris Truax talks with David Greene about the strength of nondisclosure agreements.
NPR's Rachel Martin talks with commentator Cokie Roberts, who answers listener questions about the history of presidential sex scandals.
Cambridge Analytica could face legal problems related to how it harvested and used data of millions of Facebook users.
We have the latest in the investigation into the deadly package bombings in Texas. Two people have died and several others have been injured in the blasts.
We have the latest developments in the Austin bombings investigation. Also, Ina Fried of Axios discusses Cambridge Analytica and Facebook, and an update on a congressional spending bill.
Austin Mayor Steve Adler says in the wake of a string of bombings around the city, residents are "pulling together and we're watching each other's back."
Authorities in Texas believe a package explosion early Tuesday morning at a FedEx distribution center in San Antonio may be the latest blast linked to a series of explosions in Austin.
Noel King talks to Massachusetts' Attorney General Maura Healey, who has launched an investigation into Facebook and the data analysis firm Cambridge Analytica.
Louis has a peculiar habit of walking upright on two legs. Zookeepers say the reason he walks upright is because he doesn't want to get his "hands dirty."