The case pits the Trump administration and anti-abortion groups against civil libertarians and immigrant rights advocates.
The Indonesian military systematically killed at least half a million people in the 1960s. Documents released Tuesday show U.S. officials knew about it from the start — and stood by as it unfolded.
A reflection on the singer’s impact on the entire nation of Canada, and his electric last performance on August 20 in Kingston, Ontario.
If a federal judge lets the plaintiffs proceed with their lawsuit against Trump, the next step would give them access to some of his financial documents, perhaps including tax returns.
The gold medalist says Dr. Larry Nassar claimed he was giving her “medically necessary treatment.” She says the abuse began on a team trip when she was 13 years old.
“There is the feeling that all of this is diminishing our national character,” one support group wrote, as a political debate unfolds over calls to the families of soldiers who died in combat.
Kenya’s electoral confusion threatens to become a constitutional crisis. This comes as a senior electoral official resigned and fled to the U.S., saying the planned rerun of the presidential election in eight days is not guaranteed a fair process.
The majority of people who lost their lives in the northern California wildfires were age 65 or older. But what factors did the age of the victims have in their deaths?
NPR’s Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Michael McCann of the Sports and Entertainment Law Institute at the University of New Hampshire School of Law about the latest move by former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick. He has filed a grievance against the NFL claiming he is the victim of a group boycott by team owners punishing him professionally for his political views.
NPR’s Ari Shapiro speaks with Charles Duelfer, who led the Iraq Survey Group, about parallels between Saddam Hussein and George W. Bush’s assumptions about each other, and Kim Jong Un and Trump’s.