India is repealing controversial farm laws that sparked a year of protest from farmers. Analysts say it's both a victory for nonviolent resistance, and a shrewd political move.
Rob Gann travels the country as a jester in the rodeo of life. His clowning fills the lulls in the action. It also takes the edge off a sport that can be dangerous and unforgiving.
Ohio's new congressional map favors Republicans 13 to 2. Voting rights advocates say it's a violation of redistricting rules voters put in place in 2018. One group has already filed a legal challenge.
Journalist James Andrew Miller and NPR TV critic Eric Deggans talk about how HBO changed television and why the next few years are pivotal for the network's future.
NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Marcus Arbery, the father of Ahmaud Arbery, and attorney Ben Crump about the guilty verdicts reached in the trial over the killing of Ahmaud.
More than 700,000 people in the U.S. have died of COVID-19. One of them was Lynne Balla, a nurse and mother of three, died due to COVID-related complications at age 75.
State rules were temporarily loosened in 2020 to help patients get care outside a doctor's office. But is telehealth by phone safe and effective? State legislatures and insurers must soon decide.
Bly won a National Book Award and was a tireless advocate for poetry. But he knew he could rub people the wrong way. "I do remember people wanting to kill me," he said, "but that's not unusual."
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Dr. Francis Collins, director of the National Institutes of Health, about the best ways to protect yourself from the coronavirus heading into the holiday season.
Facing political and demographic changes in the state over the last decade, Republicans in Georgia used redistricting to expand representation in Congress while ceding ground in the state legislature.
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with attorneys Barry Scheck and David Shanies, who represented the two men exonerated this week for the 1965 assassination of Malcolm X.
Lots of speculators are jockeying to get in on the hot market. Sometime they call homeowners multiple times a day. It can be an invasive nuisance, or worse.
One expert fears that the acquittal of Kyle Rittenhouse will embolden people to seek out altercations where it could be possible to make claims of self-defense.
NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Mark Richards, Kyle Rittenhouse's attorney. Rittenhouse was facing life in prison for shooting and killing two men. He was found not guilty on all charges.
The measure was delayed by an all-night speech from GOP leader Kevin McCarthy. Centrist Democrats in the Senate have raised objections to some provisions that will likely alter the House-passed bill.