NPR’s daily afternoon news program offers an in-depth presentation of the day’s news, with some of the nation’s best reporting, commentary, and analysis. Hosted locally by Devin Yamanaka with statewide news anchored by Ed Joyce.
NPR's Kelly McEvers talks to Paul Rogers, editor and senior writer for "Sonics Rising," an SB Nation blog, about the incredible loss and sadness Seattle Sonics fans feel now that the team is doing so well as the Oklahoma City Thunder.
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with former government official Henry Cisneros and businessman Sol Trujillo, co-founders of the nonprofit Latino Donor Collaborative, which works to reshape the public's image of Latinos.
The White House says President Obama will not apologize for the U.S. nuclear bombing of Hiroshima when he visits the Japanese city on Friday. NPR looks at the political significance of the visit and the tricky line Obama will have to walk.
Doctors are reporting the first case in the U.S. of a bacteria that is resistant to antibiotics often used as a last resort. The germ was found in a 49-year-old Pennsylvania woman with a urinary tract infection.
Will Allen directed the documentary Holy Hell, which depicts his experience as a videographer and member of The Buddhafield cult. Allen used his own footage, as well as his interviews with other former members, to make this documentary.
On Aug. 6, 1945, Setsuko Thurlow was a 13-year-old girl living in Hiroshima, Japan. Thurlow survived the U.S. bombing of Hiroshima that day and has since become an activist for nuclear disarmament. NPR's Kelly McEvers speaks with Thurlow about her experience and her reaction to President Obama's visit to Hiroshima.
Earlier this month, voters in Austin, Texas, rejected an effort to overturn the city's rules for ride-hailing companies. Uber and Lyft tried to prevent fingerprinting of their drivers, and now both have left town. A few other ride-share companies have popped up to help fill the void. NPR explores how people are getting around town without Uber and Lyft.