Computer whiz Hunter Scott is raking in prizes after writing a code that allows him to automatically enter every contest on Twitter. He tells NPR's Rachel Martin he's won more loot than he can use.
Investigators have just released old surveillance video of the Boston Isabella Stewart Gardner museum in 1990, just before it was robbed of $500 million in art. They're asking the public for help.
As 2016 heats up, Latino PACs are trying to build a base of voters and donors to sway the election. NPR's Rachel Martin talks with Cristobal Alex of Latino Victory Project about his group's efforts.
Yes, our headline is clickbait — but it can't compete with the king: the cat video. In a new exhibition, Museum of the Moving Image explores the, yes, fascinating history of feline online domination.
For each word given in this week's puzzle, think of another word starting with the same two letters that can follow it to complete a familiar compound word.
NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with actress Meryl Streep and writer Diablo Cody about their new film, Ricki and the Flash. Streep plays a mother who abandoned her family to become a rock star.
Dr. Katherine McKenzie examines many wounds, but she doesn't treat them. The forensic physician explains to NPR's Rachel Martin how she evaluates asylum-seekers' claims of torture.
Mary Kate Cary, speechwriter for the first president Bush, says Donald Trump is damaging the Republican brand. She tells NPR's Rachel Martin how the other presidential contenders should react.
President Obama's new environmental guidelines will likely curb coal-generated power. Gov. Matt Mead tells NPR's Rachel Martin what this means for Wyoming, the nation's biggest coal producer.
The Red State Gathering in Atlanta may have disinvited Donald Trump after his disparaging remarks about Megyn Kelly. But the Trump phenomenon is very much on the minds of the conservative activists there.
In an interview with Morning Edition host Steve Inskeep, the president rejects the suggestion that political considerations put race relations on the back burner in his first term.
Dubbed "The Mark Zuckerberg of Accra," Raindolf Owusu is developing tools to bring the internet to all Africans — and to train the next generation of tech leaders on the continent.
There are a few confessional speeches in Vu Tran's noirish debut novel, but what people write is more important than what they say: Anguished notes, letters and secret diary all drive the action.