The HIPPY program, based on home visits, teaches parents to be their children's first teachers.
Sarah Palin is backing the House speaker's GOP primary challenger after Ryan declined to endorse Donald Trump. But primary upsets remain rare and hard to orchestrate.
In the 1990s, Donald Trump famously tried to acquire control of the Empire State Building. He lost — but ultimately won a nice profit, especially considering he put no money into the building.
You've been asking for it. We've been cranking on it. And now, it's happening: the Code Switch podcast!
President Obama will be the first sitting U.S. president to visit the city since America dropped an atomic bomb on Hiroshima and Nagasaki at the end of 1945.
According to NPR's general-election ratings, Hillary Clinton starts with a big advantage over Trump based on history and demography. But we also find at least two paths for him to win — and two ties.
Donald Trump recently attacked Hillary Clinton for using the "woman card." As the presidential campaign shifts into general election mode, we can expect to hear more rhetoric like that.
Some Republicans who won't support Donald Trump as the party's presidential nominee are calling for a conservative third-party candidate. Getting one on the ballot, though, is a complicated process.
On Nebraska's primary day, Renee Montagne talks to Rep. Jeff Fortenberry, who endorsed Carly Fiorina early on in the GOP presidential race, but has not endorsed Donald Trump.
Jennifer Robison, is the last of the three journalists who helped uncover the secret sale of the Las Vegas Review-Journal to casino magnate Sheldon Adelson to leave the newspaper.
His single-payer health care plan would cost an estimated $32 trillion, according to the Tax Policy Center. And it's not balanced out enough by Sanders' tax increases.
NPR's Robert Siegel interviews Republican Rep. John Duncan, Jr., of Tennessee about his support for Donald Trump.
Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump held no public events Monday, but he nonetheless called into several cable television shows in an effort to clarify statements from last week about how he might negotiate federal deficit payments. His earlier remarks had plenty of economists in an uproar.
As the presidential front-runners move closer to the July conventions, they will assume the many trappings of a president, including their very own top-secret briefings. President Truman started the tradition of providing classified briefings to presidential candidates back in 1952. NPR explores how the process will unfold this summer, how much is shared with potential nominees, and the risk of a candidate leaking intelligence secrets.
Does Donald Trump want investors to accept a haircut? Or does he just want trillions more dollars printed? The Donald's messy economic plans show an unsettled candidate.
A coalition of more than 200 agriculture groups wrote an open letter urging Congress to approve the trade deal, saying it'll help U.S. farmers stay competitive in an increasingly crowded world market.
O'Rourke will be voting for Hillary Clinton, but he's not happy about it. "She's wrong about absolutely everything, but she's wrong within normal parameters," he said.
North Carolina is going to court over its new law that limits protections for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people. Renee Montagne gets the latest from WUNC reporter Jeff Tiberii.
David Greene talks to Mac Stipanovich, a GOP strategist in Florida, on his assertion that not voting for Donald Trump — or even voting for Hillary Clinton — is the better option for Republicans.
In North Carolina, the Republican Party is defending majorities in both chambers of the state legislature and the governor's office — amid a national controversy over a law concerning LGBT rights.