NPR : News

The Time Traveler's Cookbook: Meat-Lover's Edition

For the next few days, NPR will be taking a closer look at meat consumption in America; we're calling it "Meat Week." One of our stories is about a recent interest in replicating the Paleolithic diet. Well, if you really want to eat like our distant ancestors, we have just the "cookbook" for you. Our tongue-in-cheek recipes — which we based on archeological digs and actual historical texts — trace humanity's changing relationship with meat. Current relationship status? It's complicated. (Scroll down to read more or download the cookbook as a PDF.)

Copyright 2012 National Public Radio. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.

NPR

Before 'Humans Of New York,' Studs Terkel Showed Dignity In Every People In 'Working'

Iconic journalist Studs Terkel was creating a best-seller, when he interviewed people around the U.S. for his book Working: People Talk About What They Do All Day and How They Feel About What They Do.
NPR

Sunday Sports: Baseball Season Stats

As the baseball season enters the homestretch, Mike Pesca, host of The Gist podcast shares obscure baseball stats and somewhat dubious accomplishments with NPR's Rachel Martin.
NPR

What Does It Take To Win A Debate? A Meaningful Exchange Can Make A Difference

The first presidential debate is Monday, both candidates hoping to do well. But what does it mean to "win" a debate? American University history professor Allan Lichtman explains.
NPR

If The FCC Gets It Way, This App Could Change The Way You Watch TV And Save Dollars

Michel Martin chats with NPR's Washington correspondent Brian Naylor about the FCC's scheduled vote this week on a proposal that could one day save cable subscribers money.

Leave a Comment

Help keep the conversation civil. Please refer to our Terms of Use and Code of Conduct before posting your comments.