One of the alleged shooters in the San Bernardino attack came to the United States on a K-1, or fiancé, visa. NPR's Richard Gonzales looks at how obtaining a fiancé visa isn't easy and may get tougher.
The Chicago police force is under intense scrutiny. NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Reverend Jesse Jackson about the policing situation in Chicago and what action he'd like to see taken.
Kurdish forces have been an ally to the U.S. in the fight against ISIS. NPR's Scott Simon talks to The Guardian columnist Jonathan Steele about whether the U.S. owes something to the Kurds in Syria.
The landlord tells NPR that he allowed journalists into the Redlands, Calif., home of Syed Farook and Tashfeen Malik after it was returned to his control by federal law enforcement officials.
The two states in the news over the past week with high-profile mass shootings have taken big steps in recent years to tighten gun laws. Is a focus on open carry or mental health the best way forward?
"What the Grand Ole Opry did for country music, she has done for Southern food," one writer says of Hach, host of the South's first TV cooking show and a cookbook author and caterer for world leaders.
House party, that is. Even as campaigns get larger, candidates who want to win in New Hampshire continue to meet voters one-on-one. Why does this curious tradition survive?
A federal law enforcement official told NPR that Tashfeen Malik, a suspect along with her husband in Wednesday's mass shooting, had pledged allegiance to the Islamic State and its leader on Facebook.
Employers added 211,000 jobs to payrolls last month, setting the stage for a Federal Reserve interest rate increase later this month.
NPR's Kelly McEvers talks with Matt Guilhem of member station KVCR about the San Bernardino shooting victims. The county sheriff's office has officially released all 14 names.