FEED - Morning Edition
British Prime Minister Theresa May says she is expelling 23 Russian diplomats from the U.K. The move follows the poisoning of the Russian former spy and his daughter in Britain last week.
Rachel Martin talks to Independent Sen. Angus King of Maine about the firing of Secretary of State Rex Tillerson and his replacement Mike Pompeo, who needs Senate confirmation.
Americans For Prosperity, a conservative group, is pouring resources into energizing its grassroots activists in 36 states around the issue of confirming federal judges for lifetime appointments.
David Greene talks to DNC chief Tom Perez about the too-close-to-call special election for a Western Pennsylvania congressional seat between Democrat Conor Lamb and Republican Rick Saccone.
Former Washington NFL replacement player Tony Robinson will receive a Super Bowl ring more than 30 years after helping the team win the 1987 Super Bowl as a scab player.
Older people will outnumber children for the first time in U.S. history by 2035, according to new projections by the Census Bureau. Aging baby boomers are one of the main drivers of this trend.
After Sept. 11, Gina Haspel, nominated to run the CIA, was involved in the agency's torture program. NPR's David Greene speaks to John Rizzo, who was the CIA's acting general counsel.
A man in China found a puppy, which he brought home as a pet. But the puppy wasn't a dog, it was an Asian black bear, he only discovered when it grew. The bear got turned over to animal welfare.
Residents of Salisbury in the west of England say they are angry at delays in warning them about the potential danger from nerve agents, following the poisoning of a Russian exile in the city.
On Wednesday morning, high school students across the country plan to walk out of class as a protest against gun violence and to call for stricter gun laws.
After he surprised Washington by announcing the firing of his secretary of state, President Trump indicated more changes could be coming to his cabinet.
Commentator Cokie Roberts talks with NPR's Rachel Martin and answers listener questions about the history of states nullifying federal laws by choosing not to follow them.
Sinclair Broadcast Group executives are pushing news anchors at local stations to read statements denouncing "fake news" at other outlets. Many employees are not happy about it.
WOSU in Columbus, Ohio wondered why there was a "kangaroo crossing" sign on one street. They asked the city, who took it down. Now neighbors are upset.
A closely-watched special election in Pennsylvania's 18th Congressional District remains too close to call, but Democrat Conor Lamb declared victory over Republican Rick Saccone.
President Trump is nominating Deputy CIA Director Gina Haspel to take over the agency, but she may face a tough Senate confirmation over her past roles.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May said it's "highly likely" that Russia was behind the poisoning of a former Russian spy in the U.K. David Greene talks with retired British diplomat Lord Peter Ricketts.
President Trump intends to tap Deputy CIA Director Gina Haspel to lead the agency, despite a controversial past. Also, we have the latest on the Pennsylvania congressional election.
As the breakout star of Love & Hip Hop: Miami, Amara isn't afraid of tackling colorism in the Latin community. "Somebody needs to say something," she says.
(Image credit: Bennett Raglin/Getty Images for BET)
Rachel Martin talks to Michael Hayden, a former CIA director and ex-National Security Agency director, about Trump's pick for CIA director, Gina Haspel, and about outgoing director Mike Pompeo.