Hunger Strike Raises Debate About Force-Feeding In Israeli Prisons After a Palestinian prisoner's hunger strike, Israel's parliament passed a law permitting the force-feeding of prisoners to keep them alive, but doctors made it clear they wouldn't participate
In WWII, Millions Of Indians Fought For A Britain They Abhored As Indians struggled to break free of Britain, more than 2 million signed up to fight with the Allies, the largest volunteer force in the world. Raghu Karnad unearths the story in <em>The Farthest Field.</em>
Russia's War On Western Food: Detaining Cheese, Crushing Frozen Geese Russian authorities have smashed, burned and buried more than 900 tons of allegedly contraband food. In a country that once suffered famine, many are deeply distressed to see food destroyed.
Jimmy Carter Remains Stalwart In Vow To Eradicate Guinea Worm NPR's Scott Simon reflects on former President Jimmy Carter and his decades-long fight to snuff out the disease that once afflicted an estimated 3.5 million people in Asia and Africa.
Former Attorney General Questions Clinton's Email Comments Questions surrounding Hillary Clinton's private email server continue to dog her on the campaign trail. Former Attorney General Michael Mukasey tells NPR's Scott Simon that she may have broken numerous laws.
Stocks Fall; Dow Down 10 Percent Since May Stock markets around the world plunged this week as investors absorbed more evidence that China's economy is slowing. In the US, the Dow suffered its worst week since 2011.
Baylor Scandal, Dodgers Surge: The Week In Sports It's time now for sports! NPR's Scott Simon talks to Howard Bryant of ESPN about a sexual assault conviction for a former Baylor University linebacker, and the Philadelphia Phillies of 2008.
In Elite Schools' Vast Endowments, Malcolm Gladwell Sees 'Obscene' Inequity In a recent op-ed, law professor Victor Fleischer accused top universities of "hoarding" billions and billions of dollars. And Gladwell, a <em>New Yorker </em>writer, agrees — in much harsher language.