Robert Siegel appears in the following:
Wednesday, February 17, 2016
Over 130 "geriatric prisoners" who were serving life sentences are leaving Maryland prisons due to a ruling by the state's highest court on criminal cases before 1980.
Friday, February 05, 2016
NPR's Robert Siegel reports on people who are not involved in presidential campaigns traveling to New Hampshire to observe the action surrounding the primary. There are families tryin...
Thursday, February 04, 2016
Republican establishment choice Jeb Bush was once the candidate to beat. No more: The success of Ted Cruz, Donald Trump and Marco Rubio in the Iowa caucuses puts new pressure on the party mainstream.
Wednesday, February 03, 2016
NPR's Robert Siegel spoke with Joe McQuaid, publisher of the largest New Hampshire newspaper, the Union Leader. The conservative paper endorsed Gov. Chris Christie, much to the ire of Donald Trump.
Friday, January 15, 2016
The Republican front-runner is shirking retail politics for big rallies. And he is banking on those crowds showing up on caucus night.
Wednesday, January 13, 2016
GOP presidential candidate Donald Trump made a big point about the disrespect Iran has toward the U.S. citing the 10 U.S. sailors who were detained when their patrol boats drifted into Iranian waters.
Tuesday, December 29, 2015
Since 1999, prescription opioid sales have quadrupled in the U.S. Now, as the country faces an epidemic of prescription drug abuse, doctors are divided over how much prescriptions are the problem.
Thursday, December 24, 2015
Senior year of college for three students from Montgomery County, Md. brings the usual: fear, joy, anxiety, jobs. But does where they went to college change the outcome?
Wednesday, December 23, 2015
Follow your dreams — that's what so many parents tell their kids. But at what cost? We caught up with two students who chose very different paths to study the arts in New York City.
Tuesday, December 22, 2015
One, newly graduated from the University of Maryland, settles into a sometimes-daunting job hunt, while the other prepares grad school applications.
Thursday, December 03, 2015
NPR justice correspondent Carrie Johnson tells host Kelly McEvers about the latest that's known about Wednesday's shooting in San Bernardino, Calif.
Friday, November 20, 2015
NPR's Robert Siegel first visited Paris 49 years ago. It's a city he loves. When terrorists hit last Friday, his first instinct was to get there. He reflects on life in Paris a week after the attacks.
Thursday, November 19, 2015
Max Salomon is an American documentary filmmaker living in Paris. He offers his reflections on loss after last Friday's attacks.
Monday, November 16, 2015
NPR's Robert Siegel hears from Parisians in the aftermath of Friday's attack. A Moroccan-born baker kept his shop open even after bullets hit: "Bread, even during wartime, must always be made."
Tuesday, November 03, 2015
Rabin was killed by a Jewish extremist on Nov. 4, 1995. NPR's Robert Siegel asks how Israeli-Palestinian conflict might have played out differently if he had survived.
Friday, October 02, 2015
As details of Thursday's shooting at Umpqua Community College continue to emerge, several politicians are reacting with strong language about gun control.
Tuesday, September 29, 2015
For the first time, the great migration of nearly 2 million wildebeest, gazelle and zebras to Kenya will be broadcast online. Carl Verhoef, co-founder of HerdTracker, will guide the live-streamed safari.
Thursday, September 10, 2015
How do families decide what kind of college to attend: Private? Public? Community college? Three college students explain why they went for the expensive, private option: Columbia, NYU and Georgetown.
Wednesday, September 09, 2015
How do families decide what kind of college to attend: Private? Public? Community college? Three college students explain why they went for the local community college: Montgomery College.
Tuesday, September 08, 2015
NPR's Robert Siegel talks with New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio about the early days of his effort to provide free, high-quality preschool to all of the city's 4-year-olds.