FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
NPR's Lulu Garcia Navarro talks with Rep. Jerry McNerney, Democrat of California, about his new bill to research the effects and risks of "geoengineering" the planet as a way to fight climate change.
Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to Judge Thomas Buergenthal about a report he co-wrote on North Korea's prisons. He's a Holocaust survivor and calls the prisons "as terrible or even worse" than Nazi camps.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro asks Ed Stetzer, executive director of the Billy Graham Center at Wheaton College, about who makes up evangelical Christians and how they're feeling about President Trump.
This week on The Call-In, a new study suggests a link between electronic device use and depression. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to Jean Twenge, the author of that study.
NPR's Lulu Garcia Navarro speaks with former Vermont Gov. Howard Dean about how the Democrats should move forward following Doug Jones' win in this past week's Alabama Senate race.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to Rep. Leonard Lance, Republican of New Jersey, about how he plans to vote on the GOP tax bill this week and what else needs to get done before 2018.
Most of America listens to the same Christmas songs on the radio. But some local programmers seem to have a "real shine" for lesser-known holiday tunes. Walt Hickey of FiveThirtyEight explains.
The Hallmark Channel has turned made-for-TV Christmas movies into big business. We look at how the cable network turned Christmas into ratings gold, even amid controversy.
Preparations are already underway for the 2020 U.S. Census. Information about race and ethnicity may be collected in a new way. But funding concerns have raised alarms about a flawed count in 2020.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to Politico's Bryan Bender, one of the reporters who publicly revealed the existence of the Pentagon program for the first time.
Utah jails have the highest death rate per capita in the country. State officials who want to investigate those deaths don't have access to jail standards. They're owned by a consultant.
Zimbabwe's recent transition of power was unusual. The military seized power, but didn't remove President Robert Mugabe. Instead, a Jesuit priest helped persuade the longtime leader to resign.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Adrianne Shropshire of BlackPAC, about the issues important to African-Americans and what it takes to get black voters to the polls across the country.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to David Wisdom of Birmingham, Alabama, about his thoughts on this past week's special election in Alabama, the GOP tax bill and President Trump's first year in office.
Republicans released their final bill to overhaul the nation's tax code. They'll now work quickly this week to pass the $1.5 trillion dollar package and send it to the president by Christmas.
NPR has obtained recordings of calls made by Houston residents fearful about putrid odors in the hours and days after Hurricane Harvey started flooding the city's petrochemical infrastructure.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with astronaut Peggy Whitson, who returned from a mission to the International Space Station this fall. Whitson has spent more time in space than any other American.
Billionaire Tom Steyer has launched a TV ad campaign calling for impeaching President Trump. That may please many in the Democratic base, but others are wary of that message heading into 2018.
In the wake of today's #MeToo moment, the confirmation hearings of Clarence Thomas and the testimony of Anita Hill have new resonance.
Saudi Arabia called President Trump's decision to declare Jerusalem Israel's capital "unjustified and irresponsible."