Recent Stories from NPR
Jessica and Nikii Gerson-Neeves don’t want to end the standoff that has brought joy to so many people. But they also want to use their blender, which has been in a box in their kitchen since December.
During her career and after her death, Monroe was objectified and scrutinized — mostly by male writers, biographers and historians. CNN’s new docuseries tells her story from a fresh perspective.
Nottage, the only woman to win the Pulitzer Prize for Drama twice, has a new play on Broadway, an opera at Lincoln Center and a Michael Jackson musical opening soon.
But the court upheld a separate mandate for almost all employees at hospitals, nursing homes, and other health care providers that receive federal funds.
People are sitting out college in droves. During the pandemic, undergraduate enrollment has dropped nearly 7%. The long-term effects of this decline could have a dramatic impact on the economy.
Winsome Sears, a Republican, will be sworn into office Saturday in Virginia alongside Gov.-elect Glenn Youngkin. Sears ran, in part, on the idea that the country’s racial reckoning has gone too far.
Saxophonist Tony Malaby, unlucky at the beginning of the pandemic after catching a very early case of the virus — the subsequent isolation imposed on his playing led him to a unique solution.