News from WLRH and NPR

News from WLRH

Renowned Huntsville percussionist Golnaz Khazei spoke with Morning Blend host Dorrie Nutt about her love of Iranian folk and classical instruments.

News from NPR

Critics love to hate the World Economic Forum's annual meeting for elites. But people who work in global health and development say it has helped do some good.

The blast was felt more than 30 miles away, knocking homes off their foundations and casting debris about half a mile. Police opened a criminal probe, though it's not clear what caused the explosion.

An expert panel convened by the FDA says the drug Makena should be withdrawn from the market because a review of its effectiveness shows it doesn't work. But OB-GYNS who prescribe the drug disagree.

On Friday, House impeachment managers plan to focus on President Trump's alleged obstruction of Congress. Watch the remarks live beginning at 1 p.m. ET.

Hundreds of workers were told to get the center near the city of Wuhan built in under a week as authorities cope with the new viral pneumonia that has killed 26 people and infected 876 others.

The State Department says Anne Sacoolas has diplomatic immunity and will not be returned to face dangerous driving charges related to the Aug. 27 death of 19-year-old Harry Dunn.

There is extensive coverage of the arguments both sides are making to 100 Senate jurors. But prosecution and defense teams are also echoing those messages outside the chamber to appeal to the public.

He has addressed the annual march remotely before, but this will be the first time that a sitting president will speak at the anti-abortion rights event.

Some worry that New Hampshire Secretary of State Bill Gardner's office was too slow to acknowledge the scale of the election security problem and focused on addressing the wrong challenges.

The virus was identified in the Chinese city of Wuhan in December, and the number of confirmed cases is rapidly increasing. Here's what we do — and don't — know about coronavirus 2019-nCoV.

Impeachment trial rules say senators are not to talk. They can't have their phones. And coffee is banned from the chamber. And so, some senators are grappling with something basic: staying awake.

The two-minute warning that had held over the past two years has now shrunk to 100 seconds before midnight on the Doomsday Clock set by the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists.

Rep. Jerry Nadler, D-N.Y., laid out what he called the legal theory that supports the House's case against Trump. Democrats later argued Trump put himself before the nation.

Experts say China's move is unprecedented. Here's why they're opposed.

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