Connor Donevan

Connor Donevan appears in the following:

The prosecution's case in Donald Trump's hush money trial

Monday, April 22, 2024

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Dan Horowitz, former prosecutor of white collar crimes in the Manhattan DA's office, about the unprecedented hush money case against Donald Trump.


Could a Rafah offensive be a breaking point in Biden's support of Israel?

Monday, February 12, 2024

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with ex-Middle East envoy Dennis Ross, of the Washington Institute for Near East Policy, about the deteriorating relationship between the U.S. and Israel.


The long history between Boeing and the U.S. government

Wednesday, January 17, 2024

A look into how the relationship between the federal government and Boeing has evolved, and what the past Boeing safety crises might tell us about the current one.


Amid war, a Rabbi makes the case to 'raise up light' this Hanukkah

Thursday, December 14, 2023

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Rabbi Amichai Lau-Lavie about how he's thinking about Hanukkah this year.


Henry Kissinger's complicated legacy

Thursday, November 30, 2023

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Jeremi Suri, professor of public affairs and history at University of Texas at Austin about Henry Kissinger's complicated legacy.


Police in the U.K. made an arrest after a fatal hockey incident

Thursday, November 16, 2023

A fatal incident on the ice during a professional hockey game in the UK led to an arrest this week, and raises questions about the line between a terrible accident and a criminal act.


The space for peace and Jewish-Arab solidarity is shrinking in wartime Israel

Wednesday, October 25, 2023

Activists pushing for peace, a shared society and solidarity between Jews and Arabs say that speaking out has become dangerous in Israel right now.


Israeli soldiers find they must rely on private donations for essential equipment

Saturday, October 21, 2023

Across the country, a huge volunteer effort has sprung up to supply troops with protective gear that some say the government is failing to provide.


During wartime, is there space to deliver a message of unity in Israel?

Friday, October 20, 2023

In the mixed community of Israel's Lod, some groups are trying to deliver calls for peace and unity. But that is a message not everyone wants to hear at a time of war.


Civilians send basic supplies to Israeli military, raising questions on preparedness

Thursday, October 19, 2023

Israel is mobilizing a large number of troops to fight Hamas, but there are shortages of basic supplies Israeli civilians are stepping up, however, sending whatever items are needed.


We spoke to older voters about Trump and Biden's age. We saw 3 recurring themes

Tuesday, October 10, 2023

In the next presidential election, voters might choose between the oldest would-be president ever, and the second oldest. NPR talked with seniors about electing a president their age.


How older voters feel about voting for older presidents

Thursday, September 28, 2023

In the next presidential election, voters might choose between the oldest would-be president ever, and the second oldest. NPR's Scott Detrow talks with seniors about electing a president their age.


Hollywood writers and studios strike a deal. What's next?

Monday, September 25, 2023

The union representing Hollywood writers has reached a tentative deal with the major studios, potentially ending a months-long strike. What does this mean for the industry, and still-striking actors?


5 years after U.S. left Iran nuclear deal, more enriched Uranium and much less trust

Tuesday, May 30, 2023

It's been five years since the U.S. pulled out of the nuclear deal. How close is Iran to a bomb? What can the U.S. do to stop them? And how are regional and global shifts changing the equation?


Why the U.S. builds more three-car garages than one-bedroom apartments

Monday, May 08, 2023

NPR's Juana Summers talks with Henry Grabar about his book Paved Paradise. It makes the case that Americans' pursuit of abundant parking is upending our cities and our lives.


New emissions rules can only be met if automakers can sell lots of EVs soon

Monday, April 17, 2023

NPR's Ailsa Chang and Keith Barry of Consumer Reports discuss whether now is a good time to buy a new electric vehicle, or whether it's best to wait.


Rep. Chu warns anti-China rhetoric could open the door to xenophobia

Wednesday, April 12, 2023

There's increasingly bipartisan consensus that China represents a threat to the U.S. NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Rep. Judy Chu, D-Calif., about why some anti-China rhetoric worries her.


A task force in California considers how to compensate the descendants of slaves

Tuesday, March 28, 2023

California's Reparations Task Force has to answer a thorny question: how to calculate compensation for the descendants of slaves. Kamilah Moore chairs the task force.


Exiled opposition leader doesn't want the world to forget about oppression in Belarus

Wednesday, March 22, 2023

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with exiled Belarusian opposition leader Sviatlana Tsikhanouskaya. After being tried in absentia, she was recently convicted to 15 years in prison on charges of treason.


'I can dream it, but I can't afford it': The stark reality of life in Iran right now

Monday, February 27, 2023

It's been more than five months since the death of 22-year-old Mahsa Amini in police custody, which sparked mass protests in Iran. But part of what fueled them was a sense of economic desperation.