NPR News

The ex-acting director of the bureau said he wanted to get the counterintelligence and obstruction inquiries on "solid ground" before a potential replacement could try to wash them away.
Feb. 14, 2019
The prominent Republican lawyer, confirmed by the Senate Thursday, will lead the Justice Department for a second time. He first served as attorney general under George H.W. Bush in the early '90s.
Feb. 14, 2019
Inflation in Zimbabwe is sky-high — marked by ill-equipped hospitals and long lines for fuel. NPR talks with two doctors who say they don't have the supplies to keep patients, and themselves, safe.
Feb. 14, 2019
Following a year of outraged activism, some survivors went silent Thursday. Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School invited students to participate in community service projects.
Feb. 14, 2019
Greeting card companies have weathered some tough times as more people send good wishes online. But millennials are purchasing more cards, which has helped stabilize the industry.
Feb. 14, 2019
The parliament overwhelmingly approved the changes, which require a referendum to enter into force. Human rights groups are expressing alarm, saying they "sanction lifelong presidency."
Feb. 14, 2019
An Amazon spokeswoman told NPR that this decision is not reversible, and the company plans no further negotiations. The company will not search for a new HQ location.
Feb. 14, 2019
The department's own inspector general says student loan companies aren't following the rules, and that the government isn't doing enough to hold them accountable.
Feb. 14, 2019
Tax refunds so far have been smaller than last year's. Some taxpayers kept a bigger share of their income, but for others it reflects an overhaul that rewarded high earners the most.
Feb. 14, 2019
An anonymous survey found 747 students suffered unwanted sexual contact in the last school year at the Army, Navy and Air Force academies. That's up nearly 50 percent from a survey two years earlier.
Feb. 14, 2019
"This agreement is a win, plain and simple: for our students; for our educators; and for our communities," said Denver Classroom Teachers Association President Henry Roman.
Feb. 14, 2019
Congressional leaders are prepared to vote Thursday on a $333 billion bipartisan spending package.
Feb. 14, 2019
The man printed the gun after a background check stopped him from purchasing a firearm legally. His sentencing comes as lawmakers around the country are trying to expand background check requirements.
Feb. 14, 2019
LaRouche was connected to bizarre conspiracy theories and ran for president eight times between 1976 and 2004.
Feb. 14, 2019
They say the constitution's language on marriage should be reinterpreted. It's the first lawsuit challenging the country's rejection of same-sex marriage.
Feb. 14, 2019

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