FROM Tia Moore Henry
New Orleans Food Scene Shows the Katrina Recovery Turtle soup, pecan pie and shrimp po-boys are synonymous with New Orleans, which has always been famous for food. But Katrina drove some beloved institutions quite literally under water. Ten years later, the restaurant scene has not just recovered, it’s better than ever, according to Kim Severson, food correspondent for the New York Times . We also hear from Tia Moore Henry, who was studying to be a nurse before Katrina, and now runs Café Dauphine in the Lower 9th Ward. Shrimp salad at Café Dauphine A menu from Coquette's no-menu Tuesdays Your menu's presented at completion of your meal. It's a surprise what you're served! Photo courtesy of Bill Kleiman
Concern deepens amid Trump's controversies President Trump delivered today's commencement speech to the Coast Guard Academy in Connecticut. As he praised the accomplishments of the graduates, he listed some of his own… and made reference to reports that he leaked intelligence to the Russians and tried to shut down an FBI Investigation into his associates.
Is the United States losing its moral authority in the world? American support for human rights has often been criticized as more about words than it is about action. President Trump is creating more skeptics than ever. What are the consequences for America's role in the world?
Trump's 'America First' goes missing abroad In the Middle East, President Trump is changing some policies of the Obama Administration—and reversing his own campaign attacks on Islam as a religion that "hates us." We hear about his visit to Saudi Arabia and what's at stake for the rest of his foreign excursion.