Julia Baird Paints A Stronger, More Likable 'Victoria The Queen' NPR's Linda Wertheimer talks to Julia Baird about her new book "Victoria the Queen." Baird says that contrary to how she is usually remembered, Queen Victoria was a lively and dedicated ruler.
Fake News Surge Pins D.C. Pizzeria As Home To Child-Trafficking NPR's Linda Wertheimer speaks with James Alefantis, owner of Comet Ping Pong. His Washington, DC restaurant was the victim of a damaging fake news story.
CDC Study: Babies Of Mothers With Zika Didn't Show Symptoms For Months A new study from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found some of the babies didn't show symptoms of microcephaly for months. NPR's Linda Wertheimer talks to the CDC's Dr. Denise Jamieson.
Targeted To Teens, A German Play About ISIS Stokes Fear, Teaching Opportunities A play based on the experiences of one of the few journalists to have reported from behind ISIS lines is causing controversy. Critics are wary of how students will receive the sensitive themes.
After Republicans' Redistricting Gains, Democratic State Legislatures Look To Compete In 2010, Republican legislatures redrew some districts to be more favorable to their party. NPR's Linda Wertheimer talks to Jessica Post of the Democratic Legislative Campaign Committee.
Do 'Hipster Cooking Gadgets' Spoil Comfort Of Cooking? Keith Blanchard wrote an article for the Wall Street Journal entitled "Why Hipster Cooking Gizmos Are Killing Cooking." He talks with NPR's Linda Wertheimer about why they bother him so much.
Louisiana Veteran Flood Victims Still Find Recovery Programs Tough To Navigate Parts of Louisiana were inundated by heavy rain and flooding earlier this year. Myra Engrum lost her house, but it wasn't the first time. Hurricane Katrina ruined her home years earlier.