Last spring, NPR traveled across the country to speak with teenagers about their many different relationships with guns.
(Image credit: Christopher Parks for NPR)
The ex-acting director of the bureau said he wanted to get the counterintelligence and obstruction inquiries on "solid ground" before a potential replacement could try to wash them away.
(Image credit: Jacquelyn Martin/AP)
The prominent Republican lawyer will return to lead the Justice Department for a second time. He first served as attorney general under George H.W. Bush in the early '90s.
(Image credit: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
Inflation in Zimbabwe is sky-high — marked by long lines for fuel and ill-equipped hospitals. NPR talks with two doctors who say they don't have the supplies to keep patients, and themselves, safe.
(Image credit: Jekesai Njikizana/AFP/Getty Images)
Following a year of outraged activism, some survivors went silent Thursday. Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School invited students to participate in community service projects.
(Image credit: Wilfredo Lee/AP)
Greeting card companies have weathered some tough times as more people send good wishes online. But millennials are purchasing more cards, which has helped stabilize the industry.
(Image credit: Colin Gray/Getty Images)
The parliament overwhelmingly approved the changes, which require a referendum to enter into force. Human rights groups are expressing alarm, saying they "sanction lifelong presidency."
(Image credit: Andrew Caballero-Reynolds/AP)
An Amazon spokeswoman told NPR that this decision is not reversible, and the company plans no further negotiations. The company will not search for a new HQ location.
(Image credit: Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
The department's own inspector general says student loan companies aren't following the rules, and that the government isn't doing enough to hold them accountable.
(Image credit: Hanna Barczyk for NPR)
Tax refunds so far have been smaller than last year's. Some taxpayers kept a bigger share of their income, but for others it reflects an overhaul that rewarded high earners the most.
(Image credit: Susan Walsh/AP)
An anonymous survey found 747 students suffered unwanted sexual contact in the last school year at the Army, Navy and Air Force academies. That's up nearly 50 percent from a survey two years earlier.