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The Department of Health and Human Services is releasing more details of the President Trump's plan to reduce drug prices, including a new web site.

Neil Cavuto is a relatively calm Fox News personality. He's a Wall Street conservative less prone to shouting than musing, a host given to letting his guests have their say. He hosts more hours of cable news than anyone else at the big three news cable channels: 17 hours of live shows a week. And he does that despite having multiple sclerosis, which prevents him from doing so much as reading from a teleprompter.

A new report from the Centers for Disease Control says the U.S. birth rate is the lowest in 30 years. NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks to Gretchen Livingston, from Pew Research Center, about why that is and it means for the U.S.

With the start of the Atlantic hurricane less than a month away, Officials in Puerto Rico say they're prepared. But many island residents have their doubts as June 1 looms closer.

It has been one year since Robert Mueller was appointed Justice Department special counsel. NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Mueller's biographer, Garrett Graff, about Mueller's background — namely his formative experiences as a Marine in Vietnam.

May 17 marks the one year anniversary of the appointment of Robert Mueller as special counsel leading the Russia investigation. The team has secured 19 indictments and five guilty pleas. But one area remains, so far, untouched: hacking.

New Yorker staff writer Evan Osnos says that hundreds of non-partisan civil servants, considered not loyal enough to the administration, have been marginalized or pushed out of government entirely.

An attack earlier this month in Tennessee highlights the fact that public facing results websites offer attackers a much easier target than ballots or voter registration systems.

The Latino outreach arm of the billionaire libertarian Koch brothers' network is paying for ads praising some Democrats, as well as Republicans, who have worked on immigration compromises.

From bass to lobster, hundreds of species that live along U.S. coastlines are projected to migrate north over the next 80 years, making them harder to catch and manage. It's already happening.




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