Colin Dwyer appears in the following:
Friday, July 22, 2016
When we invented shoes, we slipped a surface between ourselves and the world. Ever wonder if this is the moment mankind fell from grace? No? Well, for better or worse, NPR's Colin Dwyer has.
Friday, July 15, 2016
American Sean Copeland and son Brodie were killed by a truck in Nice, France, along with at least 82 other victims from around the world. "They were just on a great family vacation," says a friend.
Sunday, July 10, 2016
They're one of the Hebrew Bible's greatest villains, but not much is known about the ancient Philistines. An uncovered cemetery, which researchers say is the first of its kind, could change all that.
Friday, July 08, 2016
Twelve law enforcement officers were shot in downtown Dallas on Thursday; five were killed. Here are the names of those whose lives were lost — and their stories.
Sunday, June 26, 2016
Aboard a flight from Armenia, the pontiff said the Church owes an apology not only to gay people, but also to other marginalized groups. "We Christians must say we are sorry," he said.
Sunday, June 26, 2016
The rally unraveled into violence just outside the California Capitol on Sunday. Several were stabbed in the chaos. Sacramento police have made no arrests.
Thursday, June 23, 2016
The iconic photograph, taken during one of the bloodiest battles of World War II, depicts Pvt. 1st Class Harold Schultz among others — not Navy Corpsman John Bradley, as was originally thought.
Monday, June 13, 2016
They ranged in age from 18 to 50. They were dancers and students, a singer and a bouncer, an accountant and an aspiring firefighter — mothers, fathers, teenagers, couples and best friends.
Sunday, June 12, 2016
Precisely seven years after its last Stanley Cup win, Pittsburgh has notched another. The Penguins and Sharks traded body blows, but ultimately Sidney Crosby and company earned the gritty victory.
Saturday, May 28, 2016
Over 1,000 students submitted their work for Words Unlocked, a poetry contest for juveniles in corrections. Two young poets split the top prize — and they've shared their poems with NPR.
Saturday, May 21, 2016
The thoroughbred earned a gritty victory on the muddy track at Pimlico. Exaggerator's come-from-behind win also means that Nyquist, the Kentucky Derby winner, no longer has a shot for a triple crown.
Sunday, May 15, 2016
Just before the soccer match, police evacuated the team's stadium for a suspicious package. After a controlled explosion, it turns out the package had been left behind by an earlier security exercise.
Saturday, May 07, 2016
The thoroughbred took home the day's biggest victory at Churchill Downs. Now, the crucial question: Can he replicate American Pharoah's feat and add this jewel to an eventual Triple Crown?
Saturday, April 30, 2016
Words Unlocked, a poetry contest for juveniles in corrections, has drawn more than 1,000 entries. Its judge, Jimmy Santiago Baca, says it was a poetry book that helped him survive his own prison term.
Friday, April 29, 2016
It was a simple idea: Would you, our listeners, tweet us poems for National Poetry Month? Your response contained multitudes — haiku, lyrics, even one 8-year-old's ode to her dad's bald spot.
Sunday, April 24, 2016
The president announced his decision in a speech to a trade fair in Germany. The deployment will bring the total number of American military personnel deployed in Syria to as many as 300.
Sunday, April 03, 2016
April is National Poetry Month. And the audience is sending
All Things Considered original poems in 140 characters or less on Twitter. Here's an update from the curators who have been reading along.
Saturday, April 02, 2016
For National Poetry Month,
All Things Considered asked listeners to tweet poems of their own — including the rhyme that tops this story. The plot thickened when a high school English class jumped in.
Saturday, March 26, 2016
The Associated Press has called all three of Saturday's Democratic caucuses for the Vermont senator. He won by more than 70 percent of the vote in each state.
Thursday, March 17, 2016
At some point, you've got to stop saying "I will" — and just do the damn thing. Young adults may know the feeling well. Trouble is, another challenge awaits: coming to terms with the present tense.