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Tennis legend Martina Navratilova talks about Wimbledon's ban on Russian players

Wednesday, April 27, 2022

NPR's Rob Schmitz talks with nine-time Wimbledon singles champion Martina Navratilova about why she's upset about Wimbledon's decision to ban Russian tennis players.


Over 12 years, Mark Emmert helped the NCAA make billions — but what's his legacy?

Wednesday, April 27, 2022

NPR's Rob Schmitz speaks with Nicole Auerbach, a senior writer with the Athletic, about Mark Emmert's announcement he plans to step down after 12 years at the helm of the NCAA.


Democratic pollsters sounds the alarm as young voters' support of Biden plummets

Tuesday, April 26, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly Louise Kelly speaks with Cristina Tzintzún Ramirez of NextGen America about President Biden's approval ratings dip among GenZ and Millennial voters.


Secret $6 million home has allies and critics skeptical of BLM foundation's finances

Thursday, April 07, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Sean Campbell of Columbia's Journalism School about his report detailing how Black Lives Matter Global Network Foundation bought a $6 million home with donation funds.


NIL contracts are changing the landscape of all collegiate sports

Monday, March 28, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Stewart Mandel, editor-in-chief for college football at The Athletic, about how Name, Image and Likeness contracts are changing the landscape of all collegiate sports.


How the pandemic housing market spurred buyer's remorse across America

Tuesday, March 22, 2022

Low interest rates, high rents and working from home combined to push many young Americans to buy their first home over the last two years. But it's not without challenges.


How the pandemic housing market spurred buyer's remorse across America

Thursday, March 17, 2022

Working from home, low interest rates and coming of home buying age have pushed millennials into the housing market. What were some of the pitfalls and who was left out of home buying altogether?


Millennial homeowners: Do you have buyer's remorse?

Wednesday, March 02, 2022

Surveys show millennials are experiencing buyer's remorse from houses they purchased during the pandemic. NPR's All Things Considered wants to hear how your homebuying experience went.


'Born on the Water' gives Black children in America their origin story

Thursday, February 24, 2022

Authors Nikole Hannah-Jones and Renée Watson discuss the importance of teaching young people about the history of slavery and racism in America with honesty and respect.


1 in 10 Black people in the U.S. are migrants. Here's what's driving that shift

Sunday, February 20, 2022

The breadth of what it means to be a Black American is widening, according to new analysis of the latest migration statistics.


Sports fans: Tell us how you feel after your team wins and loses

Tuesday, February 08, 2022

Being a sports fan comes with the highest of highs and the lowest of lows. As the Super Bowl approaches, we want to hear how a big win or loss by your favorite team impacts your mood and well-being.


Pillow Fight Championship: South Florida's new combat sport is for slumber party pros

Wednesday, February 02, 2022

In the inaugural Pillow Fight Championship, grown adults entered what looks like a boxing ring and bludgeoned one other with specialized pillows. Two athletes emerged with $5,000 and champion belt.


From hairdresser to L.A. lounge icon, Marty Roberts is remembered as a musical idol

Saturday, January 22, 2022

After performing six nights a week for four decades, LA musician Marty Roberts has died. He was half of the husband-and-wife duo Marty and Elayne.


Marty Roberts of Los Angeles lounge duo Marty & Elayne is dead at 89

Friday, January 21, 2022

After performing six nights a week for nearly four decades, Los Angeles musician Marty Roberts has died. He was half of the husband-and-wife duo Marty & Elayne.


NPR staff remembers the voices they can't stop thinking about

Friday, December 31, 2021

All Things Considered staff reflect on the stories and voices from the program that moved them in 2021.


Those Legos under the tree might be worth more than gold one day

Wednesday, December 22, 2021

Researchers from the Higher School of Economics found that select unopened Lego sets on the secondary market saw an average annual return of 11% — that's higher than gold.


It may be more lucrative to invest in collectible LEGO sets than in gold, study finds

Tuesday, December 21, 2021

LEGO, the world's largest toy maker, is quietly building its reputation as a good investment as select unopened Lego sets have an average annual return of 11%. That's more than gold.


Remembering Reverend Turner of White Earth Nation, who died of COVID

Tuesday, December 14, 2021

Reverend Irvin Doyle Turner, "Netamishkang," died from COVID although he was fully vaccinated. His sons Doyle and Stephen Turner share what their father meant to the people of the White Earth Nation.


Climate change and city lights are tricking trees into growing leaves too soon

Monday, November 29, 2021

A study of trees in dozens of cities found that urban heat and light pollution are pushing urban trees to sprout leaves about a week earlier than trees in more rural settings.


Anthology 'The Matter of Black Lives' reflects on America's past to guide its future

Friday, October 15, 2021

NPR's Sarah McCammon talks with writer Jelani Cobb about a new collection of work from The New Yorker, "The Matter of Black Lives." Cobb co-edited it and wrote the introduction.