NPR News

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Feb. 27, 2017
First-time candidates are seeking offices across the country. And several nonprofits are helping American Muslims get involved in the political process.
Feb. 27, 2017
Naltrexone was approved to treat alcohol disorders more than 20 years ago. But many doctors still don't know that when combined with counseling it can help people resist the urge to drink too much.
Feb. 27, 2017
Technology has made for more ways to leak scoops to the press than ever before. And newsrooms across the country are taking advantage of that.
Feb. 27, 2017
The damage is believed to have occurred sometime Saturday night.
Feb. 27, 2017
Philip Bilden is President Trump's second nominee for director of an armed service to withdraw because of difficulty unwinding financial assets.
Feb. 27, 2017
The People's Court was one of the biggest hits among syndicated reality TV shows. Judge Joseph Wapner was joined on the show by real-life bailiff Rusty Burrell and host Doug Llewellyn.
Feb. 27, 2017
In very different ways, immigration and Islam were highlights at both the Conservative Political Action Conference and the vote for a new Democratic National Committee chairman.
Feb. 26, 2017
The 89th Academy Awards airs Sunday. Check back here as we update the our post with the complete list of winners.
Feb. 26, 2017
The finalists are a Palestinian, a Yemeni and a Palestinian Israeli citizen. The show highlights and erases the region's borders. The Israeli citizen was given an honorary permit to travel to Beirut.
Feb. 26, 2017
White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer says President Trump will focus on the "renewal of American spirit" when he addresses a joint session of Congress early next week.
Feb. 26, 2017
Tania Mendoza left Mexico for the U.S. when she was a toddler. She lived almost her whole life and started a family there. But in 2010 she was deported back to a country she had never really lived in.
Feb. 26, 2017
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with KCUR reporter Laura Ziegler about the shooting of two Indian men in an Olathe, Kan. bar. The FBI is determining whether to investigate it as a hate crime.
Feb. 26, 2017
Mack Beggs, who identifies as a boy, won a girls state wrestling championship in Texas this weekend. He'd rather have wrestled boys. Journalist Asa Merritt talks about the reactions at the tournament.
Feb. 26, 2017
Scientists across the country are planning to go to Washington — and take office. Shaughnessy Naughton is the founder of 314 Action a non profit that helps scientists run for office.
Feb. 26, 2017
The translation of a rare Jewish text is almost done, thanks to Berkeley scholar Daniel Matt. This May, publishers will release the final volume of the authoritative English translation of the Zohar.
Feb. 26, 2017
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Nina Gilden Seavey, director of the Documentary Center at George Washington University, about what this year's documentary lineup mean for the art and industry.
Feb. 26, 2017
We reported earlier this month on rumors that the Internet's favorite indestructible brick of a phone would be returning to shelves. Now it's official. The not-so-smartphone will cost about $50.
Feb. 26, 2017
Between three GoFundMe pages, thousands of strangers have opened their wallets for the victims. Still, many in India fear last week's shooting shows the U.S. is now a dangerous place for immigrants.
Feb. 26, 2017
Here's a quick roundup of some of the mini-moments you may have missed on this week's Morning Edition.
Feb. 26, 2017

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