If Bernie Sanders is able to pull off an upset in Tuesday's New York Democratic primary, it could be his best shot at transforming the race and damaging Hillary Clinton's chances for the nomination.
A week ago, the Taliban announced they were launching their annual spring offensive in Afghanistan. The Taliban is taking credit for a suicide bombing in central Kabul.
The Pentagon has authorized more than 200 additional troops for duty in Iraq to fight ISIS, specifically focused on retaking Mosul. They will be trainers, attack helicopter crews and artillery crews. And they'll all be closer to the front lines. There are now more than 5,000 US troops in Iraq.
Baltimore was rocked by days of demonstrations after the death of Freddie Gray last year. The young African-American man was taken into policy custody and died a week later in a hospital. David Greene talks Reverend Jamal Bryant, a pastor at the Empowerment Temple AME Church in Baltimore.
It's Primary Day in New York, and Donald Trump is looking to leave the other GOP presidential challengers in his dust. David Greene talks to Ed Cox, chairman of the Republican Party in New York.
U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. Samantha Power on Monday visited a community terrorized by Boko Haram in the northern tip of Cameroon. She's urging greater regional cooperation against the group.
Donald Trump has been leading by large margins in his home state of New York. If he wins big in the state's GOP primary on Tuesday, it could go a long way toward helping Trump clinch the nomination. However his rivals, Ted Cruz and John Kasich, are not going to make it easy for him.
David Greene talks to Julia Symmes Cobb of "The Washington Post," about conditions in Ecuador's earthquake zone and relief efforts there. The government says more than 400 people were killed, and that number is expected to grow.
Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton counts among her supporters, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio. Renee Montagne talks to de Blasio about why he supports Clinton over Bernie Sanders.
Samsung's rigorous aptitude test underscores the company's near-mythical status in Korean society. "I think this is only the way to be successful," says a test-taker before braving the entrance exam.
A third party helped the FBI unlock a phone linked to one of the San Bernardino shooters. Should Apple know how they managed to hack the phone or can the third party sell that information?
President Obama departs Tuesday for Saudi Arabia, where he'll meet with King Salman and leaders of neighboring states. There's plenty to talk about: Relations have been strained on a number of fronts.
When James McBride, a National Book Award winner for his fiction, decided to write an entire book about James Brown, he wanted to push beyond the hype and racism he says haunts Brown's legacy.
It all started with a public poll to name a British research vessel. The leading name is Boaty McBoatface. Following that theme, a horse has been named Horsey McHorseface.
For years, Randy Iannacone was on the run. Sort of. Unbeknownst to him, there's been a warrant out for his arrest. He's charged with stealing a TV in 1989. No word on why it took 27 years to find him.
David Greene talks to columnist and NPR commentator Cokie Roberts and demographer Bill Frey of the Brookings Institution, about how female voters may shift the presidential election.
China plans to open its first overseas military base in the African country of Djibouti. It's the same place where the U.S. has had its major African intelligence gathering base for the last 15 years.
How important is Wall Street's support to a presidential candidate? David Greene talks to Barry Ritholtz, chairman of Ritholtz Wealth Management and a frequent commentator on the world of finance.
The president of Ecuador cut short a visit to Italy, returning home to a country heavily damaged by Saturday's 7.8-magnitude quake. David Greene talks to Carolina Loza Leon, a reporter based in Quito.
Twenty-six states are challenging the action, which would grant temporary, quasi-legal status and work permits to as many as 4 million parents who entered the U.S. illegally prior to 2010.