NPR News

The video was viewed about 4,000 times before Facebook removed it. Then the social media platform had to contend with more than a million attempted re-uploads.
Mar. 19, 2019
Other journalists have previously reported many of the serious claims presented in Vicky Ward's book; her own yields generally feel meager, wrapping even the smallest scoops in a fog of insinuation.
Mar. 19, 2019
Bryan Washington's debut story collection brings the Texas city to life in all its struggle and imperfect glory.
Mar. 19, 2019
Many U.S. chefs and retailers prefer intact fillets that constitute a single portion. That demand is driving overfishing for young fish that haven't reproduced. A new campaign aims to change that.
Mar. 19, 2019
The prestigious award comes with nearly $1.5 million in winnings. The physicist, who teaches at Dartmouth and has written for NPR, says he's driven by the "many questions we still have no clue about."
Mar. 19, 2019
A decade ago, dozens of Texas landowners fought the federal government's efforts to build a wall on their land. Those battles are beginning again as new walls are planned for the Rio Grande Valley.
Mar. 19, 2019
The twin sites in the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory are about to go back online. New hardware should make them able to sense more colliding black holes and other cosmic events.
Mar. 19, 2019
The Minnesota Democratic senator and 2020 presidential candidate has touted a bipartisan approach and stopped short of embracing some progressive priorities, distinguishing her from many competitors.
Mar. 19, 2019
Jacinda Ardern repeated her pledge to change New Zealand's gun laws and she questioned the role of social media in publicizing the attack by a self-proclaimed white supremacist.
Mar. 18, 2019
In the days following Friday's attack, more details are emerging about the alleged gunman. The country's police force believes he acted alone.
Mar. 18, 2019
Former East Pittsburgh police officer Michael Rosfeld fatally shot Antwon Rose last summer, sparking local protests.
Mar. 18, 2019
President Vladimir Putin signed the new law, which allows punishment of individuals with fines and jail time for the spread of "fake news."
Mar. 18, 2019
Top Democrats in Congress are concerned that the actions of Li "Cindy" Yang could allow "adversary governments ... to acquire potential material for blackmail or other even more nefarious purposes."
Mar. 18, 2019
Japan doesn't think battery electric cars are the only future for transportation. It is investing millions to ramp up production of hydrogen fuel cell vehicles, citing their convenience for consumers.
Mar. 18, 2019
The government used a 2009 financial stimulus package to move the country from paper medical charts to electronic records. Care was supposed to get better, safer and cheaper. It hasn't worked out.
Mar. 18, 2019

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