NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Secretary of Education John King about his school integration initiative, "Stronger Together."
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with political commentators E.J. Dionne of The Washington Post and Brookings Institution and Eliana Johnson, Washington editor of the National Review. They discuss the vice presidential debate and look at down ticket races.
The conservative media figure posted several tweets implying that the National Hurricane Center and other officials are lying about the severity of the storm.
As part of Morning Edition's Divided States project, Steve Inskeep finds out about Ohio voter behavior in the lead up to the presidential election.
Marty Surella is a lifelong Democrat who voted for President Obama twice and Hillary Clinton in Ohio's Democratic primary. But he and his wife are giving serious thought to voting for Donald Trump.
As part of the Divided States project on Morning Edition, Steve Inskeep hears from Cincinnati preacher Ennis Tait about why he supports Hillary Clinton this election year instead of Donald Trump.
Steve Inskeep broadcasts from Cincinnati, Ohio, a state nearly split between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump. We hear from retired business owner Linda Caudill, who is an ardent Trump supporter.
Donald Trump's rise has challenged decades of conventional political wisdom. And that makes teaching political science particularly difficult right now.
The presidential campaign has gone nuclear. A hacked recording of a Hillary Clinton fundraiser reveals her questioning a program putting nuclear warheads on cruise missiles. A question about the nuclear triad seemed to stump Donald Trump. And a very expensive nuclear stockpile modernization plan awaits whoever wins in November.
Voters in conservative northwest Florida share their views on the presidential election.
Whether future occupants of the East Wing like Bill Clinton or Melania Trump decide to get their hands dirty in the garden, its future has been cemented on the White House South Lawn.
Long story short: the right is very, very Christian, while the left is much less so.
U.S. Rep. Loretta Sanchez ended her debate against California Attorney General Kamala Harris by doing a dance move called the dab.
If it shows steady unemployment and job growth figures, that would help Democrat Hillary Clinton. If the numbers get worse, that would give an edge to Republican Donald Trump.
The fastest growing group of voters in Florida is up for grabs. Hundreds of thousands of Puerto Ricans have moved to the swing state in recent years, and both parties are aggressively courting them.
Renee Montagne talks to Stephanie Schriock, president of the pro-abortion rights political action committee EMILY's List, about the group's spending on political races this election.
Voters in Denver and the eastern plains of Colorado illustrate the divide between voters in urban and rural areas, along social, economic and educational lines.
Former Homeland Security Secretary Michael Chertoff refocused his expectations of leaders after Sept. 11. He says national security is paramount, and Hillary Clinton would "do a good job."
One of the most competitive Senate races this year is in Missouri, where Democratic challenger Jason Kander is using his experience with guns to challenge Republican incumbent Roy Blunt.
Many of the conventional rules of presidential politics have been fundamentally upended in the wake of Donald Trump's historic candidacy. Have teachers of politics had to adjust their course content? We talk to professors to find out.