FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
"Temporary protected status" for immigrants from Honduras and Nicaragua expires Monday and among those worrying about whether the Trump administration will renew it are hotel workers in Las Vegas.
Discrimination can affect the treatment of African-Americans with sickle cell disease, leading to premature death. Here is a success story from an Oakland, Calif., center dedicated to treatment.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Rosalinda Guillen, director of Community to Community and longtime farmworkers' rights activist, about sexual assault of agricultural laborers.
House Republicans are pushing to overhaul the tax code as indictments rattle the White House and Democrats turn on each other.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks to Laurie Ruettimann, a human resources consultant, about how organizations handle sexual misconduct.
Top NPR News executive Mike Oreskes was forced out after allegations of sexual harassment. NPR CEO Jarl Mohn is under fire.
Congress held hearings last week on how Russia used social media to interfere with the presidential campaign. One key tool they used was "bots," computer programs that act like real people online.
In her debut novel Bonfire, Krysten Ritter's protagonist is complicated, much like the women Ritter is known for portraying. She tells NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about why she thinks that's important.
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If you've ever watched HGTV, you've probably come across Drew and Jonathan Scott — the twins from Canada who are the darlings of home improvement. Their new book is called It Takes Two.
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Eleven princes were arrested in Saudi Arabia in what the kingdom calls a corruption sweep. Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with H.A. Hellyer of the Atlantic Council.
Masoud Barzani, president of the Kurdish region of Iraq, is stepping down after 12 years in power. Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with NPR's Jane Arraf from the regional capital Erbil.
Historic flooding in Texas after Hurricane Harvey has raised questions about food crops touched by flood waters, which the FDA says are not safe to eat. Some farmers argue that guidance is too broad.
Michael O'Hanlon of the Brookings Institution talks with Lulu Garcia-Navarro about whether it's time to replace the post-Sept. 11 authorization that's been used for anti-terror operations.
Free speech advocates are taking more elected officials to task for blocking followers on their social media accounts. Find out what happens when a local politician meets someone they've blocked.
Republican lawmakers are set to unveil their long-awaited tax overhaul bill this week. It's a key pillar of the GOP agenda, but many political and policy hurdles remain.
During a recent visit to Vancouver, NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talked with American comedian Erik Griffin about what performing stand-up has been like during the Trump administration.
Power remains out across most of the U.S. territory, only about 10 percent of public schools have reopened, and infighting has erupted over a $300 million reconstruction contract.
Spain is taking a hard line to stop the northeastern region of Catalonia from breaking away. Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Raphael Minder of The New York Times.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and New York Times crosswords editor Will Shortz play this week's puzzle with Michael Holmes of North Potomac, Md.
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The Trans Mountain pipeline expansion would triple the amount of oil moved from Alberta's tar sands to the coast. Environmental groups and First Nations in the U.S. and Canada oppose the project.