In 2008, NPR heard from voters in York, Pa., about race and politics during the election. This week, Morning Edition follows up with four of these voters about how their views have changed since then.
New research out today ranks state Head Start programs on measures like teacher pay and the percent of eligible children who are enrolled.
One year has passed since Flint's mayor declared a state of emergency over lead tainted water. And frustration abounds as even now the water isn't safe to drink without being additionally filtered.
Scientists meeting in San Francisco issue their 2016 report card. "The Arctic as a whole is warming at least twice as fast as the rest of the planet," one says, and it is getting progressively worse.
As the president-elect has named his Cabinet picks, in the realm of domestic policy, it's clear he's aiming for a dramatic shift from the Obama administration and tradition.
Exxon Mobil's Rex Tillerson will likely have to divest from his vast holdings in the energy giant to become secretary of state. But even that may not address concerns about conflicts of interest.
Donald Trump has made huge promises for creating coal jobs. Not many really think he can deliver. Instead, hopes are high for a new plant in Ohio that converts natural gas into plastic pellets.
UNICEF reports dozens of children trapped in a building under fire; the U.N. has heard reports of civilians shot in their homes. Aid groups are set to evacuate survivors, but negotiations have failed.
At a meeting in San Francisco, thousands of researchers are pondering how they can influence President-elect Donald Trump's thinking on climate change.
Donald Trump appears to have moved away from the U.S.'s longstanding "one China" policy. Writer John Pomfret talks to NPR's Robert Siegel about the significance of this apparent shift in policy.