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WASHINGTON (NPR) — A revolt by a small group of hard-line Republicans has left the body without an elected House speaker and, as a result, unable to do legislative business…. Read More
WASHINGTON (NPR) — The House is without a leader — and in uncharted territory — after eight hard-line Republicans and unified Democrats voted to oust House Speaker Kevin McCarthy in… Read More
Updated September 1, 2023 at 11:50 AM ET WASHINGTON (NPR) — This Labor Day weekend is shaping up to be a crowded one, from airports to roads. The Federal Aviation… Read More
Updated August 29, 2023 at 1:55 PM ET WASHINGTON (NPR) — Two tragedies just three days and several hundred miles apart from each other are drawing renewed attention to college… Read More
Updated May 1, 2023 at 11:32 AM ET WASHINGTON (NPR) — The Senate Judiciary Committee will hold a hearing on Supreme Court ethics reform on Tuesday, as questions continue to… Read More
ROLLING FORK, Miss. (NPR) — Rural communities in western Mississippi are surveying and cleaning up the damage after an unusual and powerful tornado tore through the area Friday night. The… Read More
WASHINGTON (NPR) — One of the dominant infant formula manufacturers in the U.S. is recalling two batches of its popular Enfamil product over potential health risks. Reckitt announced on Monday… Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — The man who brought us Charlie Brown, Snoopy and the whole Peanuts gang would be turning 100 today. Cartoonist Charles Schulz died in February 2000, the… Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — Access to maternity care is decreasing in the parts of the U.S. that need it the most, affecting nearly 7 million women of childbearing age and… Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — President Biden became the first president to officially recognize Indigenous Peoples’ Day in 2021, and did so again this year. It falls on the same day… Read More
Updated September 2, 2022 at 10:11 AM ET WASHIGNTON, D.C. (NPR) — Americans will now have access to updated COVID booster shots after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention… Read More
WASHIGNTON, D.C. (NPR) — Nearly two dozen states have moved to restrict abortion or ban it altogether since the reversal of Roe v. Wade — meaning more people, especially those… Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — While it’s not yet clear what resemblance the Supreme Court’s leaked draft opinion will bear to the final version, its current form suggests Justices may soon… Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — Global crude oil prices have been on the rise following Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, with U.S. gas prices hitting a new national record on Tuesday. As… Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — The U.S. Women’s National Soccer team has reached a proposed settlement in its class action equal pay lawsuit against the U.S. Soccer Federation. “We are pleased… Read More
LOS ANGELES (NPR) — The Los Angeles Rams weren’t the only big winners in Sunday’s Super Bowl against the Cincinnati Bengals. Other standouts including a halftime show by rap royalty… Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — President Joe Biden announced on Wednesday that he is reigniting “Cancer Moonshot,” the project he spearheaded as vice president during the Obama administration. The initiative aims… Read More
WASHINGTON, D.C. (NPR) — Jeopardy! champion Amy Schneider has done it again. The Dayton native extended her historic winning streak on Monday night, dominating her 39th game to officially become… Read More
A growing number of company executives are speaking out against Georgia’s new voting law, which critics say will restrict voting access and disproportionately harm people of color.
President Trump announced on Sunday that the FDA granted emergency use authorization to treat COVID-19 patients with plasma from people who have recovered from the virus, based on “promising” results.
The light of the moon will reduce the visibility of some fainter meteors, but NASA says it’s still worth staying up late — or rising very very early on Wednesday — to see “nature’s fireworks.”
A federal judge announced on Tuesday that ICE has reached an agreement with schools that sued it over the rule change. The directive will now be rescinded nationwide.
New federal rules will prohibit international students from completing fully online courses of study while in the U.S. Monday’s announcement comes as more colleges release their plans for the fall.
Governors in several Southern and Western states are delaying their timelines, citing increases in cases and hospitalizations.
Trump’s tweets are considered part of the presidential record, which federal law says must be preserved. His deleted posts are alarming experts and prompting grassroots archival efforts.