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Rachel Martin

The National Restaurant Association is recommending to its members that employees continue to wear masks until the government clarifies how the guidance applies to a requirement to keep workers safe.
The independent Oversight Board on Wednesday is expected to say whether Facebook should uphold or reverse a ban on the former president put in place after the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol.
Renee Ekwoge says false and misleading videos on YouTube have changed her dad. What was once a strong, loving relationship has been corrupted, she says, by conspiratorial YouTube videos.
Two key questions are at play in Derek Chauvin’s murder trial: What killed George Floyd and did Chauvin use excessive force? Civil rights lawyer Charles Coleman Jr. discusses the early takeaways.
Evangelicals, says Ed Stetzer of the Billy Graham Center at Wheaton College, should start to reckon with their own behaviors and actions that may have helped fuel the insurrection at the Capitol.
Rachel Martin talks to Ira Acree, an anti-violence activist and Chicago pastor, about the city’s recent spike in shootings, and challenges in preventing violence during the summer months.
The U.S. and U.K. governments say Russia is targeting infrastructure in the West with cyberattacks. Department of Homeland Security cybersecurity chief Jeanette Manfra explains stay safe.
President Trump on Thursday issued a proclamation honoring the victims in Wednesday’s Florida high school shooting and also tweeted about the suspect’s mental health.
Kate Bowler has lived with stage 4 cancer for years. Her new memoir details what she’s found out about herself and suffering. “You have to learn to be present, even when things are absurd,” she says.
Rachel Martin talks to Democratic Sen. Tammy Duckworth of Illinois, an Iraq war veteran, who recently returned from a trip to South Korea and the DMZ, about the threat of nuclear war with North Korea.
Rachel Martin speaks with McKay Coppins, whose profile of Vice President Mike Pence for The Atlantic looks at the fine line Pence must walk between his beliefs and the president.
The RNC is restoring its financial support for Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore in the Alabama special election. They’d earlier pulled support following numerous sexual misconduct allegations.
In a conversation with Rachel Martin, Iceland’s musical auteur unpacks a new release that couldn’t be more different from 2015’s stark breakup album, Vulnicura.
After a year in space, Kelly says, writing a book was harder than he thought — but still, he adds, “If I write a bad sentence people are only going to get angry with me. They’re not going to die.”
NPR’s Rachel Martin speaks to Annie Clark about David Bowie, bad interview questions and her moody, emotionally direct fifth album as St. Vincent.
After the comedian and cellist met on a flight, the two struck up a friendship and decided to release an album on which Murray sings and reads American classics accompanied by a classical trio.
Writer Lizzy Goodman, who interviewed frontman James Murphy extensively for her book “Meet Me In The Bathroom: Rebirth and Rock and Roll in New York City 2001-2011,” discusses the band’s return.
The U.S. confirms North Korea fired a missile capable of reaching Alaska. President Trump leaves for Europe to discuss options with the G20, and have his first one-on-one with Russian President Putin.