Recent Stories from NPR
The co-captain of the World Cup-winning U.S. Women’s National Team says the earlier-than-expected trial date for the team’s gender discrimination lawsuit won’t be a distraction for players.
Democrats reeled in their white whale at last, but he fought against being the prize they wanted.
His resignation comes after nearly two weeks of street protests. On Monday, hundreds of thousands of people shut down a large highway.
Republicans hope their new online fundraising platform will close the gap between the GOP and Democrats, even though the digital highway is littered with several previous failed attempts.
Kranz led the earliest missions to the moon, including Apollo 11 and Apollo 13, and says he wants the room to inspire American students to study science and technology.
The decision comes more than a year after the Trump administration announced plans to include on forms for the national head count the question, “Is this person a citizen of the United States?”
The company has a long history of dumping plastic trash and oily waste from its ships, with violations dating back to 1993. In 2016, its Princess subsidiary agreed to pay $40 million for pollution.
The billionaire wants to deploy thousands of satellites in order to provide global Internet, but astronomers say they could create unsightly glare.
Most of the victims were city employees, and many worked as engineers, account clerks or administrative assistants. The suspected gunman was also a longtime municipal employee.
The grounding of Boeing’s 737 Max aircraft could pinch the economy, some analysts say. But the government reported that aircraft orders were strong enough last month to lift a key indicator.