A chaotic week of fractured loyalties surged into buoyant affirmations for Hillary Clinton's candidacy. But are all those left-leaning musicians just singing into an echo chamber?
Williams, who played Omar on The Wire, talks about separating himself from characters. Critic John Powers reviews The Natural Way of Things. Singer Jones still performs,...
Our panelists predict what will be the big surprise at the Olympics Opening Ceremony.
All the news we couldn't fit anywhere else.
Bill reads three news-related limericks... Greg Bunchen, Be Kind, Please Rewind, Binge Warning
More questions for the panel...It's Not Delivery, It's Survival; The Dong Show
Our panelists tell three stories about a story in the news that reminded us of a classic episode of Seinfeld, only one of which it true.
Our panelists answer questions about the week's news.... Still Not Moving After Two Thousand Years, Indestructible Milk
We've invited the lead singer of Sharon Jones & The Dap-Kings to play a game called "Let's shake on it."
Bill Kurtis reads three quotes from the week's news... Sanity For Humanity, Vlad The Emailer, It Takes An Olympic Village
"For the first time, a presidential center will be in the heart of an urban community," the Obama Foundation says, adding that the area was chosen because of its potential long-term impact.
Researchers are taking a look at the economic costs of shooting in the Orlando nightclub. Meanwhile, those affected personally are fretting about their bills.
Correspondents, editors and producers from our newsroom share the pieces that have kept them reading, using the #NPRreads hashtag. Each weekend, we highlight some of the best stories.
Three weeks after authorities identified Micah Johnson as the shooter who killed five police in Dallas, the military has released new details about his strange behavior while serving in Afghanistan.
A restoration of the seal population in the Northeast means more activity among their greatest predator. Researchers on Cape Cod are studying the their movements and educating the public about safety.
After an election year filled with criticisms of the Muslim community, some mosques are urging their worshippers to vote. To do so, they're borrowing a strategy used by African-American churches.