NPR News

Players demanded better pay — and not just leading up to each Olympic Games, as had been the case. During negotiations, they warned they would sit out the upcoming, U.S.-hosted world championships.
March 28, 2017
An American, Michael Sharp, and a Swede, Zaida Catalan, went missing while traveling in the country. Authorities confirmed Tuesday their remains, and those of their interpreter, were found.
March 28, 2017
Results from the U.S. Census in 2020 could remake the political map. Some census experts say the stakes for the upcoming national headcount are higher than normal.
March 28, 2017
President Trump is expected to sign a bill to overturn new privacy rules for Internet service providers. An expert says there are steps you can take though they won't deliver absolute privacy.
March 28, 2017
A spinal injury severed the connection between Bill Kochevar's brain and everything below his shoulders. But technology has given him a new way to control one arm and hand.
March 28, 2017
Wilson "Bill" Minor spent nearly 70 decades documenting Mississippi's tumultuous political and social transformations. He was writing up until the last few months of his life.
March 28, 2017
Summer Zervos, a former contestant on The Apprentice, says Donald Trump engaged in "disgusting touching." Trump's legal team wants the case dismissed, at least until after the president leaves office.
March 28, 2017
The rule, which had not yet taken effect, would have required Internet providers to ask permission before selling consumers' personal data. President Trump is expected to sign the rollback.
March 28, 2017
Police are trained to avoid warning shots for tactical and legal reasons. This long-standing prohibition is being reconsidered under public pressure to reduce deadly shootings by police.
March 28, 2017
Russians are still trying to understand exactly what happened over the weekend, when thousands of people took part in anti-government rallies — the biggest demonstration of discontent since 2012.
March 28, 2017
Groups that help low-income families get food aid report a big drop in the number of immigrants seeking help. Some are canceling government benefits for fear it will affect their immigration status.
March 28, 2017
Police say James Jackson traveled to New York City in order to "kill black men," a plan he carried out when he stabbed a stranger to death on a street corner. The terror charges were announced Monday.
March 28, 2017
They're so noisy that the Central Pollution Control Board is urging drivers not to honk needlessly — like that Uber driver who beeps along with the song on the radio.
March 28, 2017
Residents of the Michigan city have been struggling with a crisis over lead in the water for the past three years. Now, the state is required to replace lead service lines within three years.
March 28, 2017
The president on Tuesday signed an executive order with the intention to help bring back coal jobs. But clean energy jobs, like solar, have taken off, far outpacing coal.
March 28, 2017
With the final round of voting set to close Friday, Footy McFooty Face has more than twice the votes of any other potential name.
March 28, 2017
Scientists have assembled a lab system from living tissue that can replicate a woman's 28-day hormonal cycle. The goal is to use the system to find new ways to treat a host of women's health problems.
March 28, 2017
The anti-apartheid activist, who died Tuesday, worked to end apartheid alongside Nelson Mandela. In his later years, he lamented South Africa's divisions and criticized President Jacob Zuma.
March 28, 2017
Adam Schiff, top Democrat on the House Intelligence Committee, blames pressure from the White House for his GOP colleague's decision to cancel the hearings. The White House disputes his accusation.
March 28, 2017
Just five years ago, there were only around 2,000 U.S. craft brewers. More than 800 opened for business in 2016 — and they're finding a changing market.
March 28, 2017

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