FEED - Weekend Edition Sunday
Researchers thought the rounded stones found in the desert — clearly shaped by human hands — were used to grind nuts or seeds. But archaeologist Marilyn Martorano says they are actually lithophones.
(Image credit: Brad Turner/CPR)
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Olympic bronze medalist Adam Rippon about being a role model in the LGBTQ community.
(Image credit: Becky Harlan/NPR)
Heavy rains from Florence are causing flash flooding and road closures in North Carolina.
The Education Department has adopted a definition of anti-Semitism that will allow it to go after anti-Israel student groups. The Wall Street Journal's Michelle Hackman talks with Lulu Garcia-Navarro.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with Matthew Van Nortwick, a senior firefighter for the city of Washington, N.C., about rescue operations in the area.
The primaries are over, so where does the battle for control of Congress stand now with less than two months until the November midterms?
Cuba is asking the U.S. to stop describing bizarre health incidents as attacks saying there's no evidence that Americans have been targeted with some sort of sonic device.
A fierce typhoon has hit Hong Kong and now southern China. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks to Wall Street Journal reporter Dan Strumpf in Hong Kong.
The rains from Florence are showing little signs of slowing. And that has officials in North Carolina very concerned about flooding, mudslides and more deaths.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro discusses the apocalypse film I Think We're Alone Now with director Reed Morano and star Peter Dinklage.
Scientists have developed a forecast model for predicting mass bird migrations, based in part on weather patterns.
Anna Salvatore is a 16-year-old from New Jersey who has started a popular blog for high school students about the U.S. Supreme Court. She talks with NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Mayor Mitch Colvin of Fayetteville, N.C. about the storm's impact on the city.
The Trump administration has instituted a policy in which visa applicants to the U.S. are given less leeway in the application process. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with lawyer Pierre Bonnefil.
We preview the week ahead in politics — including possible new U.S. tariffs on Chinese goods and a committee vote on Judge Brett Kavanaugh.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and puzzlemaster Will Shortz try to stump Sonya Sandoval of Payson, Ariz.
(Image credit: NPR)
In Heartland, author Sarah Smarsh explores what working class looks like in the United States while reflecting upon her own life experiences growing up in the Midwest.
(Image credit: Scribner)
In western North Carolina, people from across the country came to Marion's first Bigfoot festival. The highlight was a Bigfoot-calling contest and a Bigfoot-knocking competition.
(Image credit: David Ford/WFDD)
Geneva Robertson-Dworet, who wrote Marvel's first female-led film, doesn't want to be a rarity in Hollywood. To advance these dynamic roles, her suggestion is simple: Hire more women.
(Image credit: Jordan Strauss/Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)
Joe Klein, who published the novel Primary Colors anonymously in 1996, discusses the anonymous author of The New York Times op-ed that's shaken Washington.