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NPR - Breaking News, Analysis, Music, Arts & Podcasts : NPR Accessibility links Skip to main content Keyboard shortcuts for audio player Open Navigation Menu NPR Shop > Close Navigation Menu Home News Expand/collapse submenu for News National World Politics Business Health Science Climate Race Culture Expand/collapse submenu for Culture Books Movies Television Pop Culture Food Art & Design Performing Arts Life Kit Music Expand/collapse submenu for Music Tiny Desk Contest #NowPlaying All Songs Considered Tiny Desk Music Features Live Sessions Podcasts & Shows Expand/collapse submenu for Podcasts & Shows Daily Morning Edition Weekend Edition Saturday Weekend Edition Sunday All Things Considered Fresh Air Up First Featured Pop Culture Happy Hour Short Wave The Indicator from Planet Money State of Ukraine More Podcasts & Shows Search NPR Shop Tiny Desk Contest #NowPlaying All Songs Considered Tiny Desk Music Features Live Sessions About NPR Diversity Organization Support Careers Connect Press Ethics NPR - Breaking News, Analysis, Music, Arts & Podcasts Top stories in the U.S. and world news, politics, health, science, business, music, arts and culture. Nonprofit journalism with a mission. This is NPR. Law enforcement and first responders gather outside Robb Elementary School following Tuesday's shooting in Uvalde, Texas. Their response has since come under wide scrutiny. Dario Lopez-Mills/AP hide caption toggle caption Dario Lopez-Mills/AP Uvalde elementary school shooting Texas Gov. Greg Abbott says he was 'misled' about the Uvalde shooting police response Abbott says he's livid that some of that information he was told turned out to be wrong, and he expects law enforcement to thoroughly investigate what happened. Here's what experts say police should have done in the Uvalde school shooting What we know about the victims of the Uvalde school shooting 2 mass shootings — 1,700 miles apart but bound by startling similarities Firemen extinguish a fire at a gypsum manufacturing plant after shelling in the city of Bakhmut, in the eastern Ukrainian region of Donbas, on Friday. Russia pressed on with a deadly offensive to capture key points in the Donbas this week. Aris Messinis/AFP via Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Aris Messinis/AFP via Getty Images Russia-Ukraine recap Here's what happened today in the Russia-Ukraine war Gun control advocates hold signs during a protest at Discovery Green across from the National Rifle Association Annual Meeting at the George R. Brown Convention Center on Friday in Houston, Texas. Eric Thayer/Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Eric Thayer/Getty Images Uvalde elementary school shooting 12 stats to help inform the gun control debate Timothy Hale-Cusanelli of New Jersey was found guilty on all five criminal counts he was charged with. Hale-Cusanelli breached the U.S. Capitol building on Jan. 6, 2021, though he did not assault police or commit property damage that day. Julio Cortez/AP hide caption toggle caption Julio Cortez/AP Investigations Former Army Reservist and alleged white supremacist found guilty in Capitol riot trial Smallpox vaccines being administered in Paris in 1941. When the disease was eradicated and vaccination came to a stop, that created an opening for its virus relative monkeypox. Roger Viollet via Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Roger Viollet via Getty Images Goats and Soda Scientists warned us about monkeypox in 1988. Here's why they were right. Attendees of the NRA's annual convention gather by booths in the exhibit halls of the George R. Brown Convention Center in Houston on Thursday. Michael Wyke/AP hide caption toggle caption Michael Wyke/AP Uvalde elementary school shooting Caught in a storm of criticism and internal strife, the NRA meets in Houston Movie stills from Cha Cha Real Smooth, Fire Island, Good Luck to You, Leo Grande, The Princess, Thor: Love and Thunder, and NOPE. Apple TV+, Searchlight, Hulu, Marvel, Universal hide caption toggle caption Apple TV+, Searchlight, Hulu, Marvel, Universal Pop Culture Happy Hour These are the movies NPR critics are looking forward to this summer Sponsor Message LA Johnson/NPR Parenting: Difficult Conversations What to say to kids when the news is scary Whether a school shooting or a deadly tornado, scary events in the news can leave parents struggling to know when — and how — they should talk with their kids about it. Rosemarie Truglio of Sesame Workshop and Tara Conley, a media studies professor at Montclair State University, give us tips. What to say to kids when the news is scary Listen · 26:31 26:31 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/716704917/716705460" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Transcript Cómo hablar con los niños cuando las noticias dan miedo. Una guía bilingüe Former President Donald Trump speaks at a campaign rally in Greensburg, Pa., on May 6. A federal judge on Friday dismissed Trump's lawsuit against New York Attorney General Letitia James, allowing her civil investigation into his business practices to continue. Gene J. Puskar/AP hide caption toggle caption Gene J. Puskar/AP National A judge has dismissed Trump's lawsuit against New York's attorney general A federal judge's dismissal of former President Donald Trump's lawsuit against New York Attorney General Letitia James allows her civil investigation into his business practices to continue. People walk past a Covid testing site on May 17. in New York City. New York's health commissioner, Dr. Ashwin Vasan, has moved from a "medium" COVID-19 alert level to a "high" alert level in all the five boroughs following a surge in cases. Spencer Platt/Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Spencer Platt/Getty Images Shots - Health News The real COVID surge is (much) bigger than it looks. But don't panic Thanks to at-home testing, official reports are missing a lot of the COVID cases circulating now. Is the U.S. in the midst of an invisible surge? Here's how to assess the situation where you live. Ewan McGregor as Obi-Wan Kenobi. Disney+ hide caption toggle caption Disney+ Review TV Reviews Disney+'s 'Obi-Wan Kenobi' struggles to live up to the storied legacy of 'Star Wars' How do you keep up the suspense in a story, when the audience already pretty much knows how it ends? A worker carries used drink bottles and cans for recycling at a collection point in Brooklyn, New York. Three decades of recycling have so far failed to reduce what we throw away, especially plastics. Ed Jones/AFP via Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Ed Jones/AFP via Getty Images Climate We never got good at recycling plastic. Some states are trying a new approach New York is the latest, and largest, state to consider charging product-makers to dispose of their packaging. But lawmakers are clashing over how much to involve industry in creating a new system. A young girl pets a comfort dog at a vigil on Wednesday in Uvalde, Texas. Jordan Vonderhaar/Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Jordan Vonderhaar/Getty Images Uvalde elementary school shooting Comfort dogs have been deployed to Uvalde, Texas, from near and far At least five organizations in and beyond the state have sent dogs to Uvalde, where they are visiting hospitals, churches and schools. Many have responded to other mass shootings across the country. Messages are written on a cross Thursday honoring Irma Garcia, a teacher who was killed in this week's elementary school shooting, in Uvalde, Texas. Jae C. Hong/AP hide caption toggle caption Jae C. Hong/AP National A brokenhearted husband dies after his wife is killed in the Texas school shooting Joe Garcia had dropped off flowers at his wife's memorial on Thursday, The New York Times reported. He "pretty much just fell over" after returning home and died of a heart attack, his nephew said. Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, attends a prayer vigil in Uvalde, Texas, Wednesday, May 25, 2022. The vigil was held to honor the victims killed in Tuesday's shooting at Robb Elementary School. Jae C. Hong/AP hide caption toggle caption Jae C. Hong/AP Uvalde elementary school shooting Ted Cruz walks away from a reporter who asked why the U.S. has so many mass shootings "Is this the moment to reform gun laws?" British reporter Mark Stone from Sky News asked the U.S. senator. Andy Fletcher of the band Depeche Mode performs in 2017 during their "Global Spirit Tour" at the Capital One Arena, in Washington, D.C. Owen Sweeney/Invision/AP hide caption toggle caption Owen Sweeney/Invision/AP Music News Depeche Mode founding keyboardist Andy Fletcher dies at 60 Fletcher assumed a low profile in the group, but was a uniting figure and often the tiebreaking vote in the squabbles of his more famous bandmates. Attendees during a closing campaign rally for presidential candidate Gustavo Petro in Bogotá, Colombia. Petro is ahead in the polls for this Sunday's election, but it's expected to go to a second round in June. Andres Cardona/Bloomberg/Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Andres Cardona/Bloomberg/Getty Images Latin America Colombia goes into elections Sunday with a leftist looking to make history Colombia's presidential election is Sunday, and for the first time, a leftist candidate is favored to come out ahead. Business elites are nervous. Colombia goes into elections Sunday with a leftist looking to make history Listen · 4:40 4:40 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1101758096/1101837194" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Gov. Greg Abbott speaks at a press conference at Uvalde High School on May 25, 2022, the day after a school shooting in Uvalde left 19 elementary schoolers and two teachers dead. Patricia Lim/KUT hide caption toggle caption Patricia Lim/KUT Uvalde elementary school shooting Texas' school security efforts following the 2018 Santa Fe shooting have largely ignored gun safety Texas Standard After a school shooting four years ago at Sante Fe High School, Gov. Greg Abbott put forth a 40-page list of safety recommendations. But lawmakers did very little in addressing gun safety and gun laws. Cameron Frazier and Gabrielle Cistrunk. Cameron wore an embroidered white suit, with blue sequins on the lapel and the bottom of the legs. His shoes featured blue sequin trim. Tamara Frazier hide caption toggle caption Tamara Frazier Culture At this prom, black tie takes a back seat Prom used to be all about the girls' dresses. But now young men are setting fashion trends with their own outfits. Victor Escalon, a regional director with the Texas Department of Public Safety, gives a news conference in Uvalde on Thursday. Allison Dinner/AFP via Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Allison Dinner/AFP via Getty Images National Mass shootings are so common that mayors now have a checklist for when one happens Mass shootings have become so common in the U.S. that one group has created a mass shooting protocol checklist to guide mayors and city officials during the first 24 hours after a tragedy occurs. Mass shootings are so common that mayors now have a checklist for when one happens Listen · 4:08 4:08 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1101606634/1101634328" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Gun control advocacy groups rally with Democratic members of Congress outside the U.S. Capitol on May 26, 2022. Organized by Moms Demand Action, Everytown for Gun Safety, and Students Demand Action, the rally brought together members of Congress and gun violence survivors to demand gun safety legislation following mass shootings in Buffalo, N.Y., and Uvalde, Texas. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images Uvalde elementary school shooting Political realities have stopped legislative action after school shootings The political climate has changed drastically since a 10-year assault weapons ban passed in 1994. The lack of political will and other barriers stand in the way of it even coming to a vote today. Farmworkers near Fresno, Calif., pick paper trays of dried raisins off the ground and heap them onto a trailer in the final step of the raisin harvest on Sept. 24, 2013. Gosia Wozniacka/AP hide caption toggle caption Gosia Wozniacka/AP Politics A human-trafficking case exposed farmworker abuses. The government is promising change In response to a letter from Sen. Jon Ossoff, Homeland Security said it plans to begin the process to create new rules to increase protections for farmworkers. The then-president of the Louvre, Jean-Luc Martinez, during a visit to the museum in June 2020 in Paris. Christophe Ena/AP hide caption toggle caption Christophe Ena/AP World The former head of the Louvre faces charges linked to alleged antiquities smuggling Police have charged Jean-Luc Martinez with "complicity in organized fraud" and money laundering, according to the Paris prosecutors' office. A cross and Bible sculpture stand outside the Southern Baptist Convention headquarters in Nashville, Tenn., on Tuesday. Southern Baptist leaders have released a list of hundreds of pastors and other church-affiliated personnel accused of sexual abuse. Holly Meyer/AP hide caption toggle caption Holly Meyer/AP National Southern Baptist leaders release a previously secret list of accused sexual abusers In response to an explosive investigation, a list has been released of hundreds of pastors and other church-affiliated personnel accused of abuse. The cases largely span from 2000-2019. Loading... Goats and Soda Do restrictive abortion laws actually reduce abortion? A global map offers insights Click to see how restrictive or liberal local abortion laws are — and to look at the rate of abortion. The data offers a sense of whether stricter abortion laws reduce the number of abortions. Students of the Pyongyang Jang Chol Gu University of Commerce in North Korea undergo temperature checks before entering the campus. The country said there were no cases — until May 12. Kim Won Jin /AFP via Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Kim Won Jin /AFP via Getty Images Goats and Soda North Korea says its COVID outbreak is now under control. But is it? After saying there were no cases, officials on May 12 announced an outbreak. But without an adequate supply of tests, some say North Korea is "flying blind." And it still doesn't have vaccines. Election worker Monica Ging processes a ballot for Pennsylvania's primaries this month at the Chester County Voter Services office in West Chester, Pa. Matt Slocum/AP hide caption toggle caption Matt Slocum/AP Elections How undated ballots could affect Pennsylvania's GOP Senate race and voters' rights Mail-in ballots that arrived on time but in envelopes missing dates handwritten by voters have been a flashpoint in recent elections in the key swing state, including a close Republican primary race. Robert E. Penn (L) and B.Michael Hunter (R) at the OutWrite Conference in Boston, October 1993. Johnny Manzon-Santos hide caption toggle caption Johnny Manzon-Santos Culture Black artists have always led AIDS activism. This tribute wants to give them credit Activist Pamela Sneed says this year's walk will honor Black artists' contributions that have been erased from AIDS narratives. Black artists have always led AIDS activism. This tribute wants to give them credit Listen · 3:48 3:48 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1100477569/1101701910" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Transcript Ariel Davis for NPR Shots - Health News School Shooters: Understanding their path to violence is key to prevention Psychologists and the FBI say they are getting a better understanding of the mix of factors that lead some kids to open fire on a classroom. The shooting can be an act of desperation fueled by anger. School Shooters: What's Their Path To Violence? Listen · 6:09 6:09 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/690372199/694021702" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Transcript A screenshot of Jon Levy on a Zoom call. Jon Levy hide caption toggle caption Jon Levy Health This photo of a professor wearing a mask went viral. So did his response to critics Professor Jon Levy went viral for wearing a mask during a Zoom call alone in his office. He has some thoughts about why. This photo of a professor wearing a mask went viral. So did his response to critics Listen · 3:50 3:50 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1101197388/1101301063" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> One of Xbox's headlining Asian characters, Morgan Yu from Prey, playable as either a man or a woman. Arkane Studios hide caption toggle caption Arkane Studios Join The Game Xbox promotes Asian characters and creators amid calls for greater diversity in games Microsoft has touted Asian representation on their services throughout AAPI month as they aggressively acquire more games and studios for Xbox. Kenny Malone/NPR Planet Money Micro-Face auction: The most collectible comic book of all time Will Planet Money's Micro-Face comic book become the most collectible item ever created? Black or brown hydrogen is extracted from coal. Gray hydrogen is made by heating natural gas. Both create carbon dioxide. Blue hydrogen captures about 90% of that carbon dioxide and stores it, usually underground. Green hydrogen uses renewable energy to split hydrogen out of water using electricity. Pink hydrogen does the same but relies on nuclear power. Meredith Miotke for NPR hide caption toggle caption Meredith Miotke for NPR National Hydrogen may be a climate solution. There's debate over how clean it will truly be The Allegheny Front The federal government plans to build several hydrogen hubs around the country. The goal is to find a cleaner replacement for fossil fuels. But there are challenges in how hydrogen is produced. A view of Manhattan's Chinatown. Angela Weiss/AFP via Getty Images hide caption toggle caption Angela Weiss/AFP via Getty Images Asian American And Pacific Islander Heritage Month 2022 A new app guides visitors through NYC's Chinatown with hidden stories Composer George Lam wanted people to experience a landmark neighborhood from the inside. A new app guides visitors through NYC's Chinatown with hidden stories Listen · 2:47 2:47 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1101109021/1101701904" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Transcript The New Respects Courtesy of the artist hide caption toggle caption Courtesy of the artist #NowPlaying The New Respects, 'Don't Worry' On "Don't Worry," the members of the Nashville family band are earnestly playful architects of groove-powered pop uplift. NPR Shots - Health News Tracking the coronavirus around the U.S.: See how your state is doing View NPR's maps and graphics to see where COVID-19 is hitting hardest in the U.S., which state outbreaks are under control and where cases are still spreading. Do you need to wear a mask where you live? Understand the CDC's new guidance How are the COVID-19 vaccine and booster campaigns going in your state? Are COVID hospitalizations high where you live? Look up your hospital more from news culture music Read & Listen Home News Culture Music Podcasts & Shows Connect Newsletters Facebook Twitter Instagram Press Contact & Help About NPR Overview Diversity Ethics Finances Public Editor Corrections Get Involved Support Public Radio Sponsor NPR NPR Careers NPR Shop NPR Events NPR Extra Terms of Use Privacy Your Privacy Choices Text Only Sponsor MessageBecome an NPR sponsor
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