Kentucky was one of the states that embraced the Affordable Care Act. Residents talk about their experiences with the law and how a potential repeal might affect them.
In his first address to a joint session of Congress, President Trump outlined his plan to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act, which has long been a rallying cry for the Republican Party. But how realistic is it? NPR takes a closer look at the president's proposal to overhaul the health care system.
NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti about immigration issues facing his city. He explains why he asked Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents to stop calling themselves "the police."
Jeff Sessions has already signaled he is ready to change course at the Justice Department, pledging more gun and drug prosecutions and vowing to treat police departments as partners, not problems.
Felix Sater was recently named as having helped pass on a "peace plan" to the Trump administration from a Ukrainian politician. Sater is a Russian-born businessman who spent time in prison before becoming a federal informant. He claims to be a senior adviser to Trump, but Trump says he wouldn't recognize him on the street if he saw him.
President Trump ridiculed his predecessor and Hillary Clinton for refusing to use the term "radical Islamic terrorism." Turns out his new national security adviser, Gen. H.R. McMaster, is also opposed to using the phrase since he finds the groups the U.S. is fighting in the Middle East not Islamic. But that has not stopped Trump from repeating it, to the delight of his base.
The day after his joint address to Congress, President Trump has been uncharacteristically low key. He met with Republican House and Senate leaders today for a legislative strategy session.
After a less confrontational Trump addressed Congress, the vice president and top Democrats took to the air to put their imprint on how his speech is being received.
(Image credit: Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP)
The senior adviser to the president didn't mean any harm when she appeared to violate ethics rules in an appearance on Fox and Friends last month, the Trump administration says.
(Image credit: Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP)
After a chaotic first month in office, Trump got good marks for delivering a speech that was normal — but his address was noticeably light on policy specifics.
(Image credit: Jim Lo Scalzo/Getty Images)
The president's guest, Denisha Merriweather, received Florida's tax credit scholarship, which allows students to attend private schools.
(Image credit: Win McNamee/Getty Images)
Sabrina De Sousa is one of 26 Americans convicted in absentia by an Italian court over the 2003 kidnapping of a Muslim cleric. She had been moments away from being extradited from Portugal to Italy.
(Image credit: Vicenzo Pinto/AFP/Getty Images)
A Republican lawmaker says "the state of Arkansas would just like to forget the Clinton era."
(Image credit: Brian Chilson/Associated Press)
Rachel Martin speaks with former Kentucky Gov. Steve Beshear, who delivered the official Democratic response to President Trump's address to Congress. NPR's Scott Detrow also has analysis.
The success of the big speech strategy seemed immediately apparent. Media coverage was largely positive, even laudatory. Snap polls showed big majorities found the speech optimistic and uplifting.
(Image credit: Jim Lo Scalzo/Pool/Getty Images)
We review Trump's speech with Scott Detrow and talk to Sebastian Gorka, the deputy assistant to the president, who gives his take on the president's speech to Congress and his approach to terrorism.
President Trump took a hard line against illegal immigration in his address to Congress. Democrats chose an immigrant activist who was brought to the U.S. illegally to give one of their responses.
In the Atlanta area, some voters thought Trump's speech to Congress was more optimistic than things he has said in the past, but they're still skeptical of Trump.
We check in with a few voters in Boise, Idaho to ask how they felt about President Trump's first major speech before Congress.
One of the world's largest agricultural shows is underway in Paris. France is Europe's top agricultural producer, and as its presidential election approaches, the show is a must-stop for candidates.
(Image credit: Christophe Ena/AP)