Friday, July 31st 2020
Social media this week was awash in black-and-white photos of women posted with the caption "challenge accepted."
Ilan Gur, CEO of the tech fellowship program Activate, says the U.S. "fell asleep at the wheel" when it comes to innovation.
Many people living in the U.S., particularly from communities of color, may go uncounted.
The sixth and final season of the Canadian comedy "Schitt's Creek" has been nominated for 15 Emmys, including outstanding comedy series.
Oakland Mayor Libby Schaaf explains why she opposes the use of federal agents to police protests.
Dr. Anthony Fauci and Dr. Robert Redfield are on Capitol Hill Friday to answer questions about the COVID-19 pandemic and what is expected in the coming months.
NPR has learned that the Census Bureau will end door-knocking efforts one month before previously scheduled. NPR's Hansi Lo Wang explains the implications of that move. Also, governments and biotech...
Rhode Island is embracing technology to better serve unemployed people.
The outbreak within the MLB could end its 60 game season and playoffs, costing the MLB billions in lost broadcast revenue.
The two games were held in the league's $150 million bubble at Walt Disney World in Orlando.
For four decades, an Atlanta-area sculptor has been creating public artwork that commemorates a more complete history — of our communities and our country.
Teacher Denise Bradford is writing a will and preparing for the worst.
NPR White House reporter Ayesha Rascoe joins us to discuss the latest from Washington.
As schools plan to reopen soon, worried teachers say they have many unanswered questions about how it will all work. We speak with Denise Bradford, a teacher who is writing...
As negotiations stall on a fifth coronavirus pandemic relief bill, Sen. Rick Scott says it would be a mistake not to get something passed.