NPR News

In a case of mistaken identity, builders in the Galicia region confused a Neolithic tomb for a broken stone table and replaced it with a new concrete one.
Aug. 27, 2015
Two think tanks estimate that Islamabad could have 350 warheads in the next several year, pushing past rival India and several other nations.
Aug. 27, 2015
The station paused at 6:45 a.m. to remember reporter Alison Parker and cameraman Adam Ward, who were killed during a live broadcast.
Aug. 27, 2015
Police said it was unclear how many people were in the vehicle, which was found along Austria's A4 autobahn near the border with Hungary and Slovakia.
Aug. 27, 2015
Clever, a three-year-old startup, is used by 20 million students and teachers to manage all their other apps.
Aug. 27, 2015
Way back in 2012, Donald Trump and Mitt Romney were pals. Romney had Trump's endorsement. But now, to Trump, Romney "choked." And Trump is vowing not to "fail" like he did.
Aug. 27, 2015
Garbage has become an unlikely battleground in the abortion debate, as anti-abortion groups seek evidence of privacy violations in clinics' dumpsters.
Aug. 27, 2015
The explosion killed at least 139 people. The people detained worked for the company where the explosions happened and center around potential corruption.
Aug. 27, 2015
Socialists are a very rare breed of political animal in this country. There's just one in Congress — Vermont senator and presidential candidate Bernie Sanders.
Aug. 27, 2015
The Virginia shooter who murdered two TV journalists allegedly recorded the attack himself. Experts say wearable cameras will become a regular part of the toolkit for killers who want attention.
Aug. 27, 2015
For some insects, sound waves or vibrations are the real social media — high-speed rumbles sent through the air and along leaf stems to help the bugs claim territory, send warnings and find mates.
Aug. 27, 2015
More than 21,000 are out of work this year from California's drought, a study says. The majority are farmworkers, and those lucky enough to have a job are often working longer hours for less money.
Aug. 27, 2015
While the drought has put a strain on California agriculture, its farms actually set an all-time record for total sales — $54 billion — in 2014. How? By pumping more water from their wells.
Aug. 27, 2015
Wild swans — which all belong by law to the Queen — are among Britain's most cherished birds. But there's been an uptick in incidents of neglect and cruelty. Some swans are even being eaten.
Aug. 27, 2015
Enterprising businesses will mark the pope's visit to Philadelphia next month with irreverent tchotchkes — including beers brewed with holy water and toasters that etch the pontiff's face on bread.
Aug. 27, 2015
Vice President Joe Biden said in a conference call with Democratic National Committee members that he's considering whether he has the "emotional fuel" to mount a 2016 presidential campaign.
Aug. 26, 2015
The church implied it might leave the Scouts when they changed the policy. Now, the church says as long as it can use its own criteria for appointing leaders, it will go on sponsoring troops.
Aug. 26, 2015
The retail giant says that because of a drop in customer demand, it will focus on other hunting and sportsmen's firearms.
Aug. 26, 2015
A county judge ruled the state's use of the lethal injection was constitutional, but further appeals are all but certain.
Aug. 26, 2015
President Obama's plan to close Guantanamo lacks a crucial element: a U.S. prison to hold captives too dangerous to release. The Pentagon is considering military prisons in Kansas and South Carolina.
Aug. 26, 2015

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