It's easy to think that a shaking hand could be caused by Parkinson's disease. But it's more likely essential tremor, an ailment that's not life threatening but can become debilitating.
In the aftermath of a Supreme Court ruling last year, advocates worry that jurisdictions are quietly making changes to disenfranchise minorities. A training program is designed to counter that.
Patients undergoing chemotherapy need to eat to stay strong. But the drugs can cause nausea and damage taste buds. New flavors and spices can help a lot, a chef says.
As leader of the women's network 85 Broads, Sallie Krawcheck lobbies for better gender equality in boardrooms. She also says women need to negotiate tougher to get there.
This past weekend, most of Europe moved the clocks forward for Daylight Saving Time. A shop owner says she needs her sleep and will "no longer take part in this circus."
Instead of taking down trial testimony, he typed over and over, "I hate my job, I hate my job." The New York Post reports he did that in 30 case before he was caught. He was fired.
The AP reports Pulitzer Prize-winning photographer Anja Niedringhaus was killed. Reporter Kathy Gannon was wounded. The two were in Khost province in eastern Afghanistan ahead of Saturday's election.
When the first pitch is thrown between the Chicago Cubs and the Philadelphia Phillies on Friday, it will mark the start of the 100th professional baseball season at iconic Wrigley Field.
David Letterman has announced he will retire next year, leaving his "Late Show" program as the longest-serving late-night host in network television history. Letterman reshaped late-night TV, succeeding as an edgy outsider more interested in making fun of show business than participating in it.
We all know .com and .edu, but now hundreds of new domain names like .fish and .xyz are available. If all these new domains take off, what will become of .com?
It's Cold Food Day in China — a holiday that commemorates a hermit who 2,600 years ago refused wealth and power. His ruler tried to smoke him out of his mountain hideout, but ended up burning him to a death. In remorse, the ruler ordered the nation to forego fire and cooking for three days.
The monthly unemployment report is out this morning. Analysts think the economy added about 200,000 jobs in March.
The Senate Intelligence Committee has voted to ask the CIA to declassify portions of a committee report detailing the agency's interrogation of terrorism suspects after Sept. 11, 2001. It's the latest in a spat between the spy agency and one of its oversight committees.
Morning Edition co-host Renee Montagne is in Kabul following the leading candidates in Saturday's presidential election. The top-two contenders are: Zalmay Rassoul and Abdullah Abdullah.
Linda Wertheimer and Steve Inskeep have the Last Word in business.
A Ukrainian police medic and a protester have very different views on whether their country should probe who committed crimes during February's violence in Kiev. They are both being treated at an Israeli hospital for gunshot wounds.
With the Crimean peninsula effectively controlled by Russia, Ukrainian defense officials worry about another major Black Sea port, Odessa. The lone Ukrainian battleship not captured by Russia during the Crimea takeover sits at berth in the Odessa harbor, and Ukraine fears that this coastal area with a sizeable Russian minority could be a tempting target for Russian leader Vladimir Putin.
The latest documentary from filmmaker Errol Morris is called The Unknown Known. It is an interview with former Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld. Morris also directed Fog of War.
As details emerge about GM's handling of an ignition switch recall, a question is raised again: What is the relationship between regulators and the regulated, and the revolving door between the two?
Since 2007, more Marines from the Twentynine Palms Marine Base in California have died in the U.S. than in the war-torn Middle East. Steve Inskeep talks reporter Brett Kelman of The Desert Sun.