California's homelessness crisis has hit the desert resort city of Palm Springs. The area has seen a huge increase in homelessness since 2020. City leaders are struggling to come up with solutions.
Oakland A's fans are angry as their team works to move to Las Vegas. These days, the team is playing to a mostly empty stadium as it's on pace for the lowest winning percentage in baseball history.
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Leslie R. Caldwell, a former federal prosecutor, about what happens next now that federal authorities have unsealed the indictment against former President Donald Trump.
Miami's Argentinian community is one of the largest in the U.S. — and they're celebrating this week because soccer superstar Lionel Messi is moving to their city to play for MLS club Inter Miami.
Europe's largest nuclear plant has lost access to its primary source of cooling water. Fortunately, its reactors should be safe for at least a few months with the water available on the site.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Georgetown University professor and former prosecutor Paul Butler about the historic federal charges against former President Donald Trump over classified documents.
NPR's Ailsa Chang searches coastal California for wild bumblebees with conservation biologist Leif Richardson, one of the leaders of the California Bumble Bee Atlas.
Regulators have filed major lawsuits against two of the biggest players in the world of crypto currencies, signaling the start of a new battle in their war against crypto.
As Twitter has become less reliable, the social media site Bluesky is getting a lot of attention as an alternative. Bluesky is still small, but it was started by Jack Dorsey, who also founded Twitter.
This week, a judge temporarily blocked Florida's ban on gender-affirming care for kids. It's seen as a win for trans rights but a chilling effect has left some providers and families confused on care.
Business is pretty good in America's busiest oil patch. Prices are high enough to turn a profit and then some. But instead of going wild, producers have been aiming for something new: Discipline.
Kim Hyun-woo used to work for North Korea's top intelligence agency. He defected to South Korea in 2014 and is now on his first-ever visit to the United States.