For a look at the Supreme Court ruling's effect on the states, David Greene turns to NPR's Danielle Kurtzleben, who lays out which states had banned same-sex marriage prior to the ruling.
Morning Edition spoke to North Dakota farmer Edd Goerger about same-sex marriage recently. At that point, he'd expressed ambivalence; now, David Greene gets Goerger's take on Friday's big ruling.
For a different perspective on the Supreme Court's same-sex marriage ruling, David Greene speaks to Bishop Harry Jackson Jr. of Beltsville, Md. Jackson offers his disappointment at the ruling.
Ijpe DeKoe was among the plaintiffs whose case was involved in the Supreme Court decision on same-sex marriage. He speaks with David Greene about the case, and about his reaction to the legal victory.
Same-sex marriage is now legal nationwide in the U.S. For a look at what lay behind the Supreme Court's decision, and its ramifications, David Greene speaks with NPR's Mara Liasson and Nina Totenberg.
For analysis of this landmark decision, David Greene talks to Samuel Bagenstos, professor at University of Michigan Law School who has argued three courses before the Supreme Court himself.
For an analysis of both the majority opinion and the dissents for the historic Supreme Court case, David Greene talks to NPR's Justice Correspondent Carrie Johnson.
For analysis of the Supreme Court's landmark decision on same-sex marriage, David Greene talks to Richard Primus, a constitutional law professor at the University of Michigan.
The Supreme Court dealt same-sex marriage advocates a historic victory Friday, ruling 5-4 that states must license and recognize same-sex marriage. For more, David Greene speaks with NPR's Ron Elving.
In 5-to-4 decision, the court upheld the nationwide right to same-sex marriage. Justice Anthony Kennedy authored the majority opinion. David Greene speaks with NPR's Mara Liasson and Scott Horsley.
An Italian news website reports the former tailor worked very hard to prepare. Now he plans to go to high school, and wants to learn how to use a computer.
Instead of playing Pixar's Inside Out, the projectionist played the horror movie Insidious: Chapter 3. Angry parents grabbed their kids and left. As an apology, they were offered free passes.
President Obama will be in Charleston, South Carolina, Friday to attend the funeral of Clementa Pinckney. The pastor of the historic Emanuel AME Church, who was also a state senator, was among nine members fatally gunned down last week during a Bible study meeting. Two other slain church members were laid to rest on Thursday.
A lot of fans will be binge watching Seinfeld episodes. The streaming site Hulu released all nine seasons of the classic 90s sitcom this week. Listeners share their favorite lines.
European leaders are meeting in Brussels Friday to deal with the migrant crisis. At a squalid camp in northern France, migrants plot to stow away on trucks to cross the English Channel into Britain.
America played a major role in Kosovo's fight for independence. Now, seven years after its emergence as a country, Kosovo suffers growing pains with more than half the young people unemployed.
The network is protesting Donald Trump's recent negative comments about Mexican immigrants to the U.S. Trump is a part-owner of the Miss USA pageant, and a recent 2016 GOP presidential candidate.
Forgiveness has been a major theme in cultural discussions surrounding the Charleston church shooting. But writer Roxane Gay says she can't forgive the alleged gunman.
Forgiveness has been a major theme since the Charleston church shooting. David Greene talks to writer Roxane Gay, who in a New York Times opinion piece, says she can't forgive the alleged gunman.
Obamacare is here to stay — that was President Obama's reaction to the Supreme Court's ruling upholding the law's subsidies for health insurance. When it comes to Republican presidential candidates, the political fight over Obamacare isn't going anywhere.