appears in the following:

The history of Iran's so-called morality police

Friday, September 30, 2022

Iran's Guidance Patrol is under fire after protests across the country. NPR's Juana Summers speaks with an Iranian scholar Roxane Farmanfarmaian about the history of the controversial institution.


Understanding Putin's latest moves as he annexes even more of Ukraine

Friday, September 30, 2022

Russian President Vladimir Putin illegally annexed four more Ukrainian regions Friday. NPR's Juana Summers speaks with senior policy researcher at the RAND corporation Dara Massicot about the move.


Fort Myers resident documents the hurricane damage

Thursday, September 29, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers talks with Fort Myers, Fla., resident Bobby Pratt about the damage Hurricane Ian had on his town.


At White House Conference on Hunger is a woman who's doing the work in her community

Wednesday, September 28, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Desire La-Marr Murphy, founder and CEO of Murphy's Giving Market in the Philly area, about Biden's goal for ending hunger in America.


How the Kurdish people's situation factors into protests over woman's death in Iran

Tuesday, September 27, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Meghan Bodette, the director of research at the Kurdish Peace Institute, about the protests in the Kurdish region in Iran following the death of a young woman last week.


Immigration policy expert gives U.S. immigration system an F

Friday, September 23, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Jorge Loweree of the American Immigration Council about the complex and thorny issue of border security and immigration.


How NBA players got an infamous team-owner to sell

Thursday, September 22, 2022

Billionaire Robert Sarver announced that he will sell his share of the NBA's Phoenix Suns and the WNBA's Phoenix Mercury. An investigation concluded that he had used racist and misogynist language.


Why some blame record corporate profits for high prices

Monday, September 19, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Lindsay Owens, executive director of the Groundwork Collaborative, about how companies are earning unusually high profits even as inflation remains hot.


Newly released texts highlight corruption in Mississippi welfare scandal

Friday, September 16, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Mississippi Today reporter Anna Wolfe about Mississippi officials' misappropriation of welfare funds and former NFL player Brett Favre's involvement in the scandal.


America's Christian majority is shrinking, and could dip below 50% by 2070

Thursday, September 15, 2022

The U.S.'s Christian majority has been shrinking for decades. A Pew Research Center study shows that as of 2020, about 64% of Americans identify as Christian. Fifty years ago, that number was 90%.


Alaska Natives celebrate historic first in Congress

Wednesday, September 14, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Nathan McCowan, chair of the Alaska Native Village Corporation Association, on the election of Mary Peltola to Congress.


Ukrainians celebrate as troops make gains

Monday, September 12, 2022

Ukrainians react to the gains made by Ukrainian forces in a military offensive carried out in recent days.


The United Kingdom's next prime minister could be a foreign policy hard-liner

Friday, September 02, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Ben Judah, a senior fellow at the Atlantic Council, about British Foreign Secretary Liz Truss, who will likely succeed Boris Johnson as prime minister.


25 years ago, Princess Diana's shocking death became one of the first viral moments

Wednesday, August 31, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Tina Brown, author of The Palace Papers, about the lasting impact of Lady Diana's death 25 years later.


Buddhist statues and Roman bridges: Droughts reveal history in the world's waterways

Friday, August 26, 2022

Severe droughts have lowered the levels of waterways around the world, leading to the discovery of several artifacts and historical sites previously hidden underwater.


Student loan forgiveness gives borrowers some financial breathing room

Thursday, August 25, 2022

Americans with student loans react to President Biden's debt forgiveness plan.


Classrooms in Columbus, Ohio, are empty on 1st day back as teachers strike

Wednesday, August 24, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Regina Fuentes, Columbus Education Association spokesperson, about the teacher's strike over failed contract negotiations between the teacher's union and the school board.


Whistleblower says Twitter's security flaws are a risk to users and national security

Tuesday, August 23, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Washington Post's Joseph Menn, one of the reporters to break the story about Twitter's former security chief accusing the company of security and privacy vulnerabilities.


Encore: Margo Jefferson's new memoir is like a kaleidoscope into someone's life

Thursday, July 21, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Pulitzer Prize-winner Margo Jefferson about her memoir, Constructing A Nervous System, in which she tells her story through the creators and art that shaped her.


FIFA to install AI to help make accurate offside decisions

Thursday, July 07, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with ESPN editor Dale Johnson about FIFA's announcement that artificial intelligence cameras will help make offsides calls at the upcoming World Cup.