NPR's Robert Siegel talks with John Peet, political editor for The Economist, about the turmoil in Britain's Conservative and Labour parties following the Brexit vote.
The first non-state-run gas station has opened in Mexico in more than 75 years, breaking the monopoly on fuel and opening the possibility that fuel prices could become more competitive.
NPR's Kelly McEvers interviews Brett McGurk, special presidential envoy for the Global Coalition to Counter ISIL, about retaking Fallujah from ISIS and hopes to retake Mosul.
The investigation into a shooting rampage and bombing at Istanbul's international airport is continuing as officials are trying to determine whether ISIS is behind the attack.
Brexit could mean the U.S. is losing its best friend and strongest influence in the European Union. NPR explores whether the U.S. will forge a new "special relationship" with Germany.
President Obama joined Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and Mexican President Enrique Peña for a summit meeting in Ottawa on Tuesday.
Harriet Logan, owner of Loganberry Books in Shaker Heights, Ohio, recommends a graphic novel about trash, a George Eliot classic and a children's book about a bear pianist.
It's been three years since Edward Snowden landed at Moscow's Sheremetyevo Airport and began a new life in exile. NPR has an update on his strange tenure in Russia.
Many communities have enacted nuisance laws to make sure renters aren't disturbing their neighbors. Trouble is, victims — especially of domestic abuse — often end up penalized for calling the police.
A Chicago program announced two years ago that allows homeowners in impoverished neighborhoods to buy vacant lots on their block for a dollar is off to a very slow start. Residents hoping to spruce up the lots, plant community gardens or turn them into gathering places are frustrated by slow city bureaucracy.
NPR's Robert Siegel talks to the Soner Cagaptay, director of the Turkish Research Program at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy, about Turkey's security policies and the lay of the land after Monday's attack.
Istanbul tries to recover from the attack that killed at least 42 people and wounded more than 200 at Ataturk Airport as survivors get treatment.
West Virginia's governor is asking the federal government for more help after massive weekend flooding killed two dozen people.
NPR's Kelly McEvers interviews Brett McGurk, special presidential envoy for the Global Coalition to Counter ISIL, about the fight against ISIS in the wake of the Istanbul airport attack.
Police are still counting the cash but it is clearly the largest cash seizure in the department's history. Police found the money in a hidden room inside a Miami home.
World leaders continued to meet Wednesday in Brussels to discuss the future of the European Union, after Britain's vote to leave.
The New Orleans-based musician completed recording his final album a month before he died last November. Jazz critic Kevin Whitehead calls American Tunes a "fond last look" at Toussaint's talent.
New York Times reporter Eric Lichtblau discusses the FBI's investigation of shooter Omar Mateen prior to the Orlando attack, as well as the bureau's broader efforts to pinpoint suspected terrorists.
Cathleen Schine's new novel explores how one character's physical and mental decline ripples out to affect his whole family. Critic Maureen Corrigan calls it a mix of "fun and bad behavior."
A Department of Health and Human Services proposal and an increase in funding could reduce the backlog in appeals of denied Medicare claims by 2021, six years sooner than without the changes.