FEED - Morning Edition
Morning Edition's Steve Inskeep talks to Stephen Carter about his book "Invisible: The Forgotten Story of the Black Woman Lawyer Who Took Down America's Most Powerful Mobster."
Rachel Martin talks to Jon Wertheim of "Sports Illustrated" about Major League Baseball's shady recruitment practices in Latin America.
West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin supported Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation to the Supreme Court. Up for re-election in a state President Trump won big, this Democrat faces tricky political consequences.
President Trump is set to end ethanol regulations — to the praise of farmers and criticism of environmentalists. E15 is banned during summer months because of smog concerns.
Exxon Mobil pledges to support passage of a carbon tax. Analysts say the company would rather face a single, overarching tax than a patchwork of taxes and regulation to address climate change.
The National Transportation Safety Board and other agencies are looking at the qualifications of the driver, the vehicle's condition and the layout of the intersection. Twenty people were killed.
Trail-blazing football player George Taliaferro died Monday at the age of 91. In 1949, he became the first black player to be drafted into the National Football League.
EU leaders want to put the brakes on Chinese investment in European harbors, after China snapped up stakes in several ports from Greece to Belgium in the last decade.
Michael now has maximum sustained winds of 140 mph, as it barrels toward northwestern Florida. That makes it a stronger storm than when Hurricane Florence drenched the Carolinas last month.
Michael is expected to make landfall in Florida Wednesday. Nikki Haley resigns as U.N. ambassador. An update on the disappearance of a Saudi journalist last seen at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul.
How do we discuss sexual assault and consent with teenage boys? A Jewish organization based near Philadelphia has developed a program to discuss difficult topics like this in an all-male setting.
(Image credit: Jeff Brady/NPR)
Up to half of all patients who survive emergency medical treatment in the intensive care unit have mental problems when they return home. Doctors studying the problem say it starts with delirium.
(Image credit: Morgan Hornsby/Morgan Hornsby for NPR)
Nikki Haley has announced she's stepping down as U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. Bill Richardson, who held the post during the Clinton administration, talks about her impact on U.S. diplomatic policy.
Nikki Haley, U.S. Ambassador to the U.N., resigns. NPR Diplomatic Correspondent Michele Kelemen talks about Haley's work there and what this might mean for President Trump's international policy.
Nikki Haley, the U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, has resigned from her post.
The new U.S. embassy in Jerusalem is a pilgrimage site for some American Christians. They snap selfies there and say it's fulfillment of a biblical prophecy.
Noel King talks to Tom Nichols, a U.S. Naval War College professor and longtime Republican, who says he's leaving the GOP after watching Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation process.
Police recently captured footage of a man doing CPR with a single finger. Chris Felix was trying to revive a squirrel that he thought he'd hit with his car. It worked and the squirrel dashed off.
Hurricane Michael has rapidly grown into a strong Category 2 storm, with sustained winds of 110 mph. The storm's rapid intensification "defies traditional logic," the National Hurricane Center says.
(Image credit: null/NOAA/NWS, Esri, HERE, Garmin, Earthstar Geographics)
Bears in the park are bulking up as they get ready to hibernate. The park wants people on Facebook to look at bears caught on bear cams in the park and vote for the fattest.