NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and puzzlemaster Will Shortz play this week's puzzle with Al Nyquist of Wolverine Lake, Mich.
For some, the USDA's plan to deliver SNAP benefits as canned, shelf-stable food is painfully familiar. The agency has long given this type of aid to tribes, with devastating health effects.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro and former George W. Bush White House lawyer Jamil Jaffer discuss the release of a memo by Democrats to rebut claims of FBI bias in its investigation of the Trump campaign.
Minnesota public health educator Amira Adawe wants women to stop using harmful skin bleaching products — but hers is not an easy fight.
The Pyeongchang Winter Olympics are officially over and there was plenty of drama in the final weekend.
This week, students will return to class at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla., after the deadly shooting there on Feb. 14. But some kids aren't sure they want to go back.
We discuss the release of a Democratic memo, rebutting the House GOP version released a few weeks ago, plus gun control and the president's strategy.
In the new movie The Cured, former zombies try to to make their way back into society and make amends. NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks with director David Freyne and actor Ellen Page.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro follows up with a woman from El Salvador who's navigating the complicated process of applying for asylum in the U.S. without a lawyer, and talks with lawyer Judy London.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro poses listener questions about the flu to Dr. William Schaffner, infectious disease specialist at Vanderbilt University, and takes a closer look at Tamiflu.
Sterling Haring, former member of the NRA, helped treat school shooting victims at Vanderbilt Medical Center in Kentucky. He talks with NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about the Parkland shooting.
President Trump says people have taken to the streets in the U.K. to complain about their National Health Service — but most Britons love the NHS. They just want the government to improve funding.