More Than A Pipeline Problem: In Search Of Diversity In Silicon Valley As the big tech firms grapple with a lack of diversity, three women of color who work in the industry talk about the challenges of expanding staff demographics.
Tourists Worry: How Long Before Cuba Loses Its Nostalgic Charm? As relations between Cuba and the U.S. move toward normalization, many worry Havana's iconic sites could be forever spoiled by an influx of tourists and cash.
Cost Of War: Veterans Remember USS Indianapolis, Shark Attacks After delivering the atomic bomb for the U.S. attack on Hiroshima 70 years ago, the <em>Indianapolis</em> was torpedoed and sank. Its story has been all but forgotten, but 32 survivors are having a reunion.
'Jane Eyre' Retelling Swaps English Countryside For Bustling City Streets Patricia Park's novel, <em>Re Jane</em>, is a retelling of Charlotte Bronte's classic <em>Jane Eyre</em> set in modern-day New York and South Korea. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with author Jean Kwok about Park's novel.
Analyst: Angry French Farmers Will Have To Adapt To Globalization French farmers demanding higher prices for meat and milk have brought chaos to the country's vacation season by holding protests and blocking roads across the country.
Pro Gaming Joins Other Sports As It Begins Drug Testing Cycling, baseball and other pro sports all have performance enhancing drug tests. Now the tests are coming to the world of competitive video gaming.
Sorting Through The Numbers On Infidelity When Ashley Madison, the website that helps people cheat on their spouses was hacked, it got our data expert wondering about the statistics of infidelity. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with Mona Chalabi.
On ADA Anniversary, Some Blame The Law For Low Employment Signed into law 25 years ago, the Americans With Disabilities Act was supposed to open the doors to employment for many. But only a small percentage of disabled Americans are working today.