NPR's Cokie Roberts previews Hillary Clinton's speech on the economy and Scott Walker's official announcement that he's running for president.
As European leaders announced a deal to address the Greek financial crisis, it's not clear when the country's banks will reopen — or when they will have sufficient funds to cover people's paychecks.
A simple job as a cook at a school can help women in Northern India make big changes in their lives — including escaping domestic violence. For Saroj, it freed her from decades of abuse.
The Justice Department is challenging North Carolina's 2013 elections law, a sweeping overhaul that could affect African-American voter turnout disproportionately.
An by the Miami Herald raises questions about a Florida task force that busted a huge money-laundering ring. Did the unit help catch criminals, or just enrich two small law enforcement departments?
In the past, the White House's once-a-decade summit on aging was a multi-day event attended by thousands, but this time there was no funding. So it's a one-day event for a couple of hundred guests.
The international film star, best known for Doctor Zhivago and Lawrence Of Arabia, represented a bygone era for many secular Egyptians — though not many could get to his funeral on Sunday.
It has been 20 years since the massacre at Srebrenica, Bosnia, when some 8,000 Bosnian men and boys died or went missing. Bosnian-Americans now living in Missouri can't escape the memories.
One of Mexico's most notorious cartel leaders, Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman, escaped from prison this weekend — for a second time. A manhunt is underway after he fled his cell through a mile-long tunnel.
A frantic weekend of activity in Brussels resulted in a new financial rescue deal for Greece, preventing a near-term exit from the Eurozone.
The current vaccine for shingles loses its protective value as people get older. A vaccine in the works maintains its strength over time. But the biggest challenge may be getting adults to use it.
The acting head of the Drug Enforcement Administration says he was shocked by how many people die every day from opiate overdoses. Chuck Rosenberg gives NPR his first interview since taking the job.
At a rain delay in Pittsburgh, Pirates' infielder Jung Ho Kang gave his teammates a show. TV footage shows him nailing Psy's signature pony-ride dance. The rain went away, but the Pirates still lost.
Climbers who conquer Japan's tallest mountain will now be able to upload their achievement online immediately. Mount Fuji is getting eight hotspots with free Wi-Fi.
On Friday, officials in South Carolina are scheduled to take down the Confederate battle flag that has flown on the Statehouse grounds in Columbia for years. The removal comes after impassioned debate since last month's fatal church shooting in Charleston. The suspect in the case was shown in photographs clutching a Confederate flag.
Greeks who want their country to continue using the euro held a rally in Athens Thursday — in what many see as a last-ditch attempt to pressure the government to reach an agreement with its lenders.
It's time again for Comic-Con, the massive annual pop culture convention. We visit San Diego to hear all about what's happening in a galaxy far, far away.
Hundreds of conservative evangelical pastors across the country are being trained to run for political office. The project is part of an effort to mobilize an "army" to do battle in the culture wars. In a series of training sessions, pastors willing to use their preaching for political ends are being taught the basics of campaigning.
Florida's Supreme Court says eight of the state's 27 congressional districts will have to be redrawn, a move that is shaking up the political map as candidates prepare for the 2016 election.
"Los Angeles Times" and "Morning Edition" film critic, Kenneth Turan, reviews "Minions," those cute little yellow creatures who love to serve.