Protests Are 'An Outward Expression Of Something That Is Burning Within' Black Americans
The protests, uprisings and unrest we've seen over the weekend have similar parallels to a "long, hot summer" 53 years ago.
From The 1960s To 2020: Civil Unrest In The Face Of Systematic Injustice
For many, the current moment calls to mind history: the civil unrest of the 1960s and the protests after Martin Luther King Jr.’s assassination in 1968.
Perfume Genius Wants To 'Keep All The Good And Leave All The Bad' In New Album
Lead singer and songwriter Mike Hadreas explains the music and what it's like to release an album in the midst of a pandemic.
In Hawaii, Coronavirus Pandemic Takes Toll On Food Supply
With tourism declining, the state is working to rebuild its economy and agriculture system.
Artist Christo Vladimirov Javacheff, known as Christo, died Sunday at the age of 84.
Co-hosted by award-winning journalists Robin Young, Jeremy Hobson and Tonya Mosley the show's daily lineup includes interviews with newsmakers, NPR reporters and contributors, plus innovators and artists from across the U.S. and around the globe.
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Amtrak Could Turn A Profit In 2020 For The 1st Time Ever
Amtrak says it logged an operating revenue of $3.3 billion — a 3.6% increase over the last fiscal year.
Fur Is Falling Out Of Fashion — Even For Queen Elizabeth II
“The writing's on the wall for the end of fur,” says Kitty Block, Humane Society of the United States' CEO.
Marriott CEO Says Cutting Out Single-Use Toiletries Will Save 500 Million Plastic Bottles Per Year
Marriott International says it will eliminate small plastic bottles of shampoo, conditioner and bath gel from its hotel rooms by...
How Allbirds Turned Wool Sneakers Into A Billion Dollar Business
The company started with a Kickstarter in 2014. Five years later, Allbirds has reported it's worth $1.4 billion.