Inspired by rockabilly, fast country and frequent travel, the singer plays music as if she's just met her new best friend: It's fresh, fun and performed with contagious enthusiasm.
A Japanese company sent liquor samples to the International Space Station. Unfortunately for the astronauts, they won't be able to celebrate the arrival of the stash with a toast.
In a country with a stunning coastline, a lack of governance has allowed private developers to gobble up prime seaside real estate and shunt aside ordinary Lebanese who depend on public beaches.
The 11-year-old Princess Catharina-Amalia, Princess of Orange, is just an ordinary kid.
"It's not profound regret," Morrison tells Fresh Air. "It's just a wiping up of tiny little messes that you didn't recognize as mess when they were going on." Originally broadcast April 20, 2015.
American and Canadian chefs are learning what Mexicans have long known: a bluish fungus that infects corn kernels is delicious. And now scientists want to figure out how to grow it on corn on purpose.
The Swiss lawyer resolutely defended Sepp Blatter, saying he has not uncovered any evidence the the president was corrupt.
The vice president may be seeking out the progressive hero's support, years after fighting one of her signature causes.
The country celebrates but the World Health Organization says it must go six weeks without a new case before the nation can be declared virus-free.
Record numbers of people are fleeing violence in the Mideast and elsewhere. NPR correspondents Ari Shapiro and Joanna Kakissis took questions on the migration crisis.
Mayor Bill de Blasio wants the topless women — known as "desnudas" — off of Times Square. But this is a debate that dates back to the '70s and was largely settled by a court decision in 1992.
Chronically tired students have higher rates of obesity and depression and an overall lower quality of life, according to the study.
A mushroom scientist and bee expert believe a special fungus mixture could kill the mites threatening honeybee populations.
In the first part of our series this week on immigration, we look at how immigrant demographics and numbers have changed.
A Yale psychologist argues that it's not quick thinking but rather a lack of forethought that allows feats of "extreme altruism."
Business analyst Jill Schlesinger looks at what's happening with the markets, and how individuals with investments should respond.
Amid a massive sell-off in stock markets around the world, we look at other stock market crashes in history, including 1987 and 1929.
Researchers have been using muons to take a peek inside the nuclear reactors in Japan that melted down in 2011. The results could aid the continuing cleanup operations.
Thousands of residents, especially children, were traumatized by the storm and the displacement and struggle that followed.
More than 70 percent of New Orleans residents say some progress has been made in the availability of medical services since the storm. Still, most say care for the poor continues to lag.