Four Years After Revolution, Libya Slides Into Chaos Libya was hopeful after Moammar Gadhafi was overthrown, but today it's a nation torn apart, with two competing governments in two different cities, each with its own parliament and military.
Party Ban Is Patronizing, U.Va. Sorority Women Say National sorority leaders have told members at the University of Virginia not to attend a multi-frat Bid Night party after a discredited article about a gang rape.
An Arctic Institution, Sweden's Ice Hotel Turns 25 This year marks 25 years of the original Ice Hotel, carved from snow and ice bricks in far northern Sweden. <em>This story originally aired on All Things Considered on Jan. 29, 2015.</em>
Super Bowl And Skullduggery: The Week In Sports It's nearly time for the Super Bowl, but Howard Bryant of ESPN.com and <em>ESPN The Magazine</em> tells NPR's Scott Simon that more people are talking about off-the-field scandals than the actual game.
In LA, Women Build A Mosque Where They Can Call To Prayer A women-led mosque held its first <em>jumma'a</em>, or Friday prayer service, in Los Angeles this week. The group is hoping to strengthen the Muslim community in America by empowering the faith's women.
Fighting In Eastern Ukraine Drags On Into WInter Government troops are locked in a fierce battle with Russian-backed separatists, while civilians suffer freezing cold. Correspondent Corey Flintoff shares the latest with NPR's Scott Simon.
A Mismatched Crew Dreams Of Swashbuckling In 'We Are Pirates' Acclaimed writer Daniel Handler, a.k.a. Lemony Snickett, drew criticism last year for a racist comment at a literary event. NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Handler about his new novel, <em>We Are Pirates</em>.
The Infinite Whiteness Of Public Radio Voices The hashtag #publicradiovoices, about the "whiteness" of public radio, trended on Twitter this week. NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Gene Demby of NPR's Code Switch team about the conversation.