FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Dr. Randi Hutter Epstein about her new book Aroused, which tells the story of the scientific quest to understand human hormones.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Democratic voters Yvette Montoya, Lorena Gingerich and Bruce Carlton about the party's response to President Trump's immigration policies.
Local journalists Nyssa Kruse, David Ovalle, Corrie MacLaggan, and Landon Shroder talk about the importance of what they do after the shooting that left five people dead in a newsroom in Maryland.
Mexicans cast ballots on Sunday to elect their next president. The candidate well ahead of the others in polls is Andrés Manuel López Obrador, a leftist who has tried twice before for the presidency.
President Trump plans to announce another nomination to the Supreme Court on July 9. The effects of his choice will echo beyond the court docket to the midterm elections.
People opposed to the government's immigration policies marched across the country Saturday.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and puzzle master Will Shortz play the puzzle this week with Alec Weisman of San Francisco.
(Image credit: NPR)
We take a trip to the top of New Hampshire's Mount Washington to see how a controversial trail has reignited debate over who should get to use, own and profit from the Northeast's highest peak.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Republicans David Podurgiel, Becky Ravenkamp and Michael Sabat about the president's immigration policies and who they think should be allowed into the country.
With soccer's World Cup in full swing, so is the flopping. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to soccer enthusiast and writer David Henry Sterry about the art of flopping.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Bethany Carson, immigration researcher and organizer for the nonprofit group Grassroots Leadership, about immigrant women detained without their children.
Michael Greyeyes, a Cree actor from a First Nation in Canada, plays the great Native American chief Sitting Bull in a new film. He says it's the role of a lifetime — and a portent of things to come.
(Image credit: Richard Foreman/A24)
NPR's Susan Davis talks with Dr. Mona Hanna-Attisha about her new memoir which tells the story of her research that helped expose widespread lead poisoning of Flint, Mich.'s drinking water.
The Veterans Health Administration is reaching out to more LGBTQ vets to make sure they feel comfortable seeking medical care. In New Hampshire, the agency is taking an entertaining approach.
A new study finds that animals are becoming more active during the night in order to avoid humans. NPR's Susan Davis talks with one of the study's co-authors, Neil Carter.
In Mexico, thousands of women are running for office, the largest number of female candidates ever taking part in the country's political future.
NPR's Susan Davis speaks with Rep. John Faso, Republican from New York, about the future of immigration legislation in Congress.
Mitt Romney is making another run for office, this time for Senate in Utah. Voters there are excited to see the former presidential candidate running again.
A Honduran mother of two, who is pregnant with a third, remains in a Mexico City shelter after hearing of the U.S. family separation policy.
We preview Mexico's upcoming elections in which crime and corruption are among the big issues.