The federal agency that naturalizes U.S. citizens is dealing with budget cuts, backlogs, and possible furloughs. People who won't become citizens before November won't be able to vote.
The National Virtual Medical Orchestra brings together healthcare workers and gives them a creative outlet during the pandemic.
The Rodin Museum in Paris is selling sculptures to pay the bills — and that's exactly as the artist intended. When he died in 1917, Rodin left the museum plaster casts for just this purpose.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with Alex Hearn. He's advocating for an expansion of protected waters in the Galapagos region to protect endangered sharks from international fishermen.
In Texas, COVID-19 positive voters can be put in the position of choosing between their right to vote and the public's health.
With so many plans for reopening schools, NPR wants to hear what plans have been proposed where you live and how they're affecting your daily life.
Linden A. Lewis's debut novel — first in a trilogy — mixes swashbuckling, social commentary and compelling queer characters in its tale of three warring factions in a spacefaring society.
Lost children! Angry lovers! Time travel! A show referred to as 'The Muslim Game Of Thrones" We asked reporters to tell us about the shows that people are obsessing around the world.
Team USA Rower Emily Regan discusses what it was like to contract COVID-19 and tells us how she's keeping up with training now that the 2020 Tokyo Olympics have been postponed a year.
NPR's Leila Fadel speaks with essayist Shani Silver on the end of her Refinery29 column covering single womanhood.
Lawyers for the video-sharing app are likely to say the executive order was unconstitutional, arguing the company was not informed, as is standard, and the national-security concerns are baseless.
NPR's Leila Fadel speaks with professor Andrew Rudalevige about the four coronavirus relief executive orders President Trump just signed.
NPR's Leila Fadel speaks with Everette Bacon, a board member with the National Federation of the Blind, about Netflix's new playback features, which he says will improve accessibility.
Large crowds thronged the city's center, blaming politicians and a culture of corruption and negligence for an explosion that killed more than 150 people.
Satellite images were once restricted to governments. Now anyone can get them, creating a new world of possibilities for environmentalists, human rights groups and those monitoring nuclear weapons.