Wendy Davis Tells Of Her Own Difficult Abortions In 'Forgetting' A champion of abortion rights, the Texas gubernatorial candidate reveals she terminated two of her pregnancies — once because her life was endangered.
Obama's Hawkish Plan For Islamic State Puts Doves In A Quandary The president's proposal to degrade and destroy the Islamic State poses a challenge for members of his own party, who have traditionally provided the anti-war voices in Congress.
After Exoneration, Small Moments Take On New Meaning Two more men sentenced to die have been exonerated. Another wronged man, James Lee Woodard, visited NPR's Wade Goodwyn years ago. On his first day out of prison, he bonded with Goodwyn's dogs.
Former Ambassador: It's Not Too Late To Arm Syrian Rebels Former Ambassador Fred Hof tells NPR's Wade Goodwyn that air power is not enough to defeat the Islamic State. A ground component, even if it is not American, is needed for long-term success, he says.
Domestic Violence Protections Still Resonate 20 Years After Crime Bill President Clinton signed major crime legislation in 1994, and provisions that protect women from domestic violence have deep staying power.
Paul Thorn Got Music At Southern Churches, White And Black Paul Thorn is a tough guy who sings the blues. NPR's Wade Goodwyn talks to the former-prizefighter-turned-musician about his new CD, <em>Too Blessed to Be Stressed.</em>
Hey-Diddle, A Fiddle And A Moon-Jumping Cow? NPR Moos Investigates For Cow Week, NPR's Wade Goodwyn blows the lid off of a children's nursery rhyme. He talks to <em>Modern Farmer</em> correspondent Tyler LeBlanc about whether a cow could jump over the moon.
White House Tries To Ease Hispanic Caucus Frustrations Many were disappointed when President Obama announced he would delay immigration reform until after mid-term elections. NPR's Wade Goodwyn talks to White House domestic policy chief Cecilia Munoz.