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Rachel Martin is taking some time off following the birth of her second child. A series of guest hosts will be heard until her return.
After Two Months, Hong Kong Residents Want Protesters To Head Home
More than 2,000 tents still occupy city streets. The longer the pro-democracy demonstration goes on, the more unwelcome it becomes.
Marshmallows On Sweet Potatoes? Thanksgiving's Traditions Exposed
Thanksgiving traditions can be a bit inscrutable for people who didn't grow up in the U.S., like NPR producer Olly Dearden. He talked with several experts and got some answers to his questions.
Making A Change To Keep A Constant Consonant
Given two words, change the first consonant sound in each word to the same new consonant sound and you'll phonetically name two things in the same category.
Ferguson Clergy Call For Peace From The Pulpit
Religious leaders await a grand jury's decision in St. Louis. Many faith leaders there have been deeply involved with demonstrations following the fatal police shooting of Michael Brown.
The Day The Niagra Stopped Falling
Last week brought very cold weather to much of the country. Nate DiMeo, creator of The Memory Palace podcast, tells a story of another cold snap more than a century ago that stopped a town in its tracks.
U.S. And Turkey Discuss Strengthening Syrian Opposition
Vice President Biden wraps up his trip to Turkey, where he held talks on strengthening the fight against ISIS. The U.S. and Turkey disagree on how to deal with the threat of the so-called Islamic State.
Why People Take Risks To Help Others: Altruism's Roots In The Brain
In the face of natural disasters and disease, there are always people who step forward to help. Their brains may tell why. This story originally aired on Sept. 22 on Morning Edition.
MTA Targets 'Man-Spreading' And Other Subway Faux Pas
New York's MTA is planning a new campaign to encourage courtesy on subways. NPR's Rachel Martin gets dos and don'ts from Jake Dobkin, who writes Gothamist.com's Ask A Native New Yorker column.
Podcast On WWI Builds A Week-By-Week Horror Story
NPR's Rachel Martin talks to Indy Neidell about his four-year history project. It's a podcast called The Great War, which looks at World War I week by week.
How John Safran Lost A Year In Mississippi
God'll Cut You Down is a new book based on the tangled true story about the murder of a white supremacist by a black hustler. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with the book's author, John Safran.