FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
NPR's Renee Montagne and puzzlemaster Will Shortz play a game using the letters that spell "Oscar."
(Image credit: NPR)
An Oscar-nominated documentary short explores the country's opioid crisis through the heroism of women in Huntington, W.Va. — women like fire chief Jan Rader and drug court judge Patricia Keller.
(Image credit: Rebecca Kiger/Netflix)
We have a wrap of a chaotic week for politics and look at what's coming up in the week ahead.
NPR's Renee Montagne speaks with Syrian activist Kassem Eid about the situation in his country and what it's like to live under siege.
In a special election, voters in Pennsylvania's 18th district will go to the polls next week to vote for their next representative in Congress.
NPR's Renee Montagne talks with Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill Jr. about a law that allows law enforcement to temporarily seize guns from people deemed a danger to themselves or others.
The Florida Senate held a rare Saturday session as state lawmakers considered gun restrictions in response to the school shooting in Parkland, Fla.
Public health agencies are set up to regulate air pollution from cars, trucks and factories. Wildfire smoke presents a different set of threats, prompting some of those agencies to rethink priorities.
(Image credit: Nora Saks / Montana Public Radio)
Jorge Ramos, the longtime Univision anchor, is also a Mexican immigrant. He talks with NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about the decision to leave Mexico and his book Stranger.
President Trump says people have taken to the streets in the U.K. to complain about their National Health Service — but most Britons love the NHS. They just want the government to improve funding.
After hurricanes hit St. John's hard last fall, the island's coral reefs were badly damaged. Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with marine biologist Peter Edmunds of California State University Northridge.
Lulu Garcia-Navarro asks the Rev. Michael McBride of PICO National Network how communities of color fighting gun violence are responding to the high school shooting in Parkland.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro poses listener questions about the flu to Dr. William Schaffner, infectious disease specialist at Vanderbilt University, and takes a closer look at Tamiflu.
Sterling Haring, former member of the NRA, helped treat school shooting victims at Vanderbilt Medical Center in Kentucky. He talks with NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about the Parkland shooting.
We discuss the release of a Democratic memo, rebutting the House GOP version released a few weeks ago, plus gun control and the president's strategy.
In the new movie The Cured, former zombies try to to make their way back into society and make amends. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with director David Freyne and actor Ellen Page.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro follows up with a woman from El Salvador who's navigating the complicated process of applying for asylum in the U.S. without a lawyer, and talks with lawyer Judy London.
The Pyeongchang Winter Olympics are officially over and there was plenty of drama in the final weekend.
This week, students will return to class at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla., after the deadly shooting there on Feb. 14. But some kids aren't sure they want to go back.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and former George W. Bush White House lawyer Jamil Jaffer discuss the release of a memo by Democrats to rebut claims of FBI bias in its investigation of the Trump campaign.