A group of Republicans called The Hay Initiative has met with the entire Republican field in an effort to advise the candidates on foreign policy, national security, and defense.
Game gambling has long puzzled economists, who have found financial incentive is not always the main driver to putting money down.
EU Leaders are meeting in Brussels to finalize an agreement with Turkey aimed at helping Syrian refugees fleeing war.
A group of Virginia Tech researchers exposed the drinking water contamination in Flint, Mich., last summer. Now, they are back to retest the waters — and determine if the water is still dangerous.
To start a small business, you'll need lots of time and a passion for what you do. From turning a hobby into cash to running a franchise, we share tips from people who've found success.
Being better dressed can give you a psychological boost that makes you behave more like a leader. One study found that men dressed in suits negotiated a higher profit than casually clad counterparts.
In an interview with NPR, the president says Senate Republicans owe it to the Founding Fathers to give Judge Merrick Garland a Supreme Court confirmation vote.
Pulitzer Prize-winner Jonathan Gold is as much a culinary anthropologist and cultural philosopher as he is a food critic. A new documentary follows him across Los Angeles.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission wants to seize a 6-foot-long pet reptile — they say he's just too big. But he isn't a normal alligator says his owner, Mary Thorn of Lakeland, Fla.
British youth are increasingly opting to stay home over clubbing and drinking. Recent consumer numbers also show Keurig-style coffee pods and nail polish are on their way in.
In an agreement with The Humane Society of the United States, the theme park will also phase out the use of the giant marine mammals in theatrical shows.
To learn more about President Obama's nominee for the Supreme Court, Renee Montagne talks to one of his former law clerks. Sam Erman clerked for Judge Garland starting in 2009 and later served Supreme Court Justices John Paul Stevens and Anthony Kennedy. Erman now teaches at the University of Southern California Gould School of Law.
The Federal Communications Commission is proposing, for the first time, privacy regulations for Internet service providers. The goal is to let consumers decide what information about them gets collected and how it's used.
There are more developments this week in a bizarre international bank heist that involves a sophisticated cyberattack into the central banking system of Bangladesh. Hackers siphoned out $100 million before they were stopped.
Very little is known about the foreign policy plans of Donald Trump. His campaign has not released the names of any advisers. Mary Louise Kelly talks to Richard Haass (Hoss), president of the Council on Foreign Relations, who has met with Donald Trump.
The FBI wants Apple to unlock an iPhone used by one of the San Bernardino shooters. Morning Edition wants to hear what questions listeners have about the ongoing legal dispute, and we'll answer them on a later show.
Gov. Snyder will sit before a congressional committee on Thursday to explain how the water in a major city in his state became undrinkable.
The Supreme Court vacancy means more TV ads, robocalls and the like from conservative and liberal advocacy groups.
As students face tough money choices, the number of on-campus food pantries is growing. These nonprofits take donations from stores, usually food that's about to be thrown out. That's sparking debate over what "needy" really means.
U.S. officials denounce North Korea for sentencing 21-year-old student Otto Warmbier to 15 years hard labor for taking a souvenir from his hotel room. The case comes amid recent U.S.-imposed sanctions for North Korea's nuclear and missile efforts.