News (NPR News)
At Least 11 Dead, Others Missing After Tour Boat Sinks In Missouri Lake
At least seven others from the amphibious duck boat carrying 31 people were being treated at a local hospital. The incident occurred during a severe storm that produced gusts up to 80 mph.
NFL, Players Agree To Temporarily Halt Enforcement Of Anthem Protest Rules
The NFL and the NFL Players Association have agreed to temporarily suspend enforcement of new rules requiring players to stand during the national anthem while discussions on the policy continue.
Report Warns Of 'Dangerous Complacency' In The Fight Against HIV
Treatment has been a success but prevention is another story, according to a report in The Lancet. And the stigma of seeking help persists.
American Baby Trump Blimp Set To Breeze Onto Namesake's Home Turf
Activists aimed to bring one balloon to the president's backyard; they overshot their fundraising goal and now say they will create more than one replica.
Russia Says Agreements Were Discussed With Trump On Syria. The U.S. Is Silent
The Trump administration has offered no information about supposed "specific" proposals that Russian officials have mentioned publicly.
Florida Couple Settles Legal Battle To Keep 'The Starry Night' House
The homeowners were fined thousands of dollars by Mount Dora officials for making their two-story house and surrounding wall look like Van Gogh's famous painting. On Tuesday, the mayor apologized.
'Brady Bunch' House Is Ready For A New Story
Does this house look familiar? It appeared during the beginning and ending credits of The Brady Bunch and is now for sale.
Washington, D.C., Is Counting All Its Cats. It Will Take 3 Years And $1.5 Million
The nation's capital has a cat problem. And the first step toward fixing it, apparently, is to quantify it.
VA Whistleblowers 10 Times More Likely Than Peers To Receive Disciplinary Action
A new report by the Government Accountability Office also found that nearly two-thirds of individuals who filed formal complaints did not work for Veterans Affairs the following year.
Explosion At Pa. Army Depot Injures Four
Officials said the victims suffered burns and three were airlifted to the hospital with serious injuries. Terrorism in not suspected.
Black Lung Rate Hits 25-Year High In Appalachian Coal Mining States
In central Appalachia, one in five working coal miners with at least 25 years experience underground now suffers from the deadly disease black lung, according to a new study.
Appeals Court Nomination Withdrawn Before An Expected Failure On Senate Floor
The White House withdrew the nomination of Ryan Bounds to join the 9th Circuit just before a vote was expected on Capitol Hill on Thursday.
California Supreme Court Squashes Bid To Split State Into Three
The court ruled that the proposal to divide California can't be placed on the November ballot. A venture capitalist has spent years arguing the state would be better off as several smaller states.
Reporter Shows The Links Between The Men Behind Brexit And The Trump Campaign
Carole Cadwalladr's investigation into Cambridge Analytica's role in Brexit led her to Russian connections and the Trump campaign. She says British investigators are working "closely with the FBI."
More Than 140 'Sister Survivors' Of Larry Nassar Abuse Are Honored At ESPYS
"I'm here to tell you, you cannot silence the strong forever," said one of the women who was onstage to accept the Arthur Ashe Courage Award.