News of the wall being erected comes a day after Israeli officials say five stabbings or attempted stabbings of Israelis by Palestinians assailants took place on Saturday.
"You may have seen on the news I was in a terrible car accident a year ago. It was awful. But it also showed me how much love and support I have in this world," Morgan said in his opening monologue.
For those who are ill, Facebook helps friends and family keep up with a patient's progress. But when that patient is a very ill child, the challenges of how to navigate social media are different.
The number of charter schools that are suing the Baltimore City Public Schools is increasing and some parents need to make a choice between two big options: district vs. charter.
Have you ever felt bad about something, and wanted to get it off your chest? That's how our correspondent Philip Reeves feels right now — which is why he sent this essay from Pakistan.
There is a race to create brain-robot interfaces that will make humans stronger. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks to Malcolm Gay, the author of the new book "The Brain Electric."
Deadly spiders wanted! NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with Mike Drinkwater of the Australian Reptile Park about their appeal to volunteers to help catch the deadly Funnel Web spider.
Conservationists want a large swath of ocean off of Cape Cod to be declared a national monument. Fishing groups oppose the plan, which would make Cashes Ledge and other fishing areas off limits.
Germany's warm welcome for Syrian refugees is waning. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with Stefan Kornelius, foreign editor of the country's largest paper, to discuss why people are blaming Angela Merkel.
There's concern by privacy advocates about the growing use of surveillance cameras. They point to the U.K. as a place where the technology is everywhere.
The U.S. accepted just 2,000 Syrian refugees this year; next year it will accept 10,000. For those who are already here, especially if they are older, it can be difficult to adjust to their new home.
The Milgram experiments showed that humans will do bad things under the right circumstances. NPR's Rachel Martin interviews the star of the film "Experimenter" that explores Stanley Milgram's life.
Yellow cab passengers have had enough. They are tired of the blaring ads and no way to turn them off. Finally, New York City is dumping Taxi TV.
Facing hunger, Syrian refugees in Jordan are forced to return to Syria to find food. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with Ertharin Cousin, executive director of the World Food Programme.
Almost half of working Americans have saved less than $10,000 for retirement. NPR's Chris Arnold is about to kick off a series to help with saving. NPR's Rachel Martin gets a preview.
President Obama announced that the U.S. will remain in Afghanistan through 2017. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks to the Afghan ambassador to the United States and a former U.S. ambassador to Afghanistan.
The Assassin is a change in form for one of the world's most respected directors. Hou Hsiao-hsien is like the Woody Allen of Taiwan, but his latest is a martial arts movie.