National Public Radio's morning newsmagazine.
Many Americans who get overwhelmed by student loan debt are told student debt can't be erased through bankruptcy. Now more judges and lawyers say that's a myth and bankruptcy can help.
The Tehran-born singer, who has a huge fan base among Persian and Armenian Americans, is the first Iranian to be enshrined on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.
King County, Wash., plans to allow all eligible voters to vote using their smartphones in a February election. It's the largest endeavor so far as online voting slowly expands across the U.S.
In an exclusive interview with NPR, election threats executive Shelby Pierson says more nations may attempt more types of interference in the U.S.
For the first time, the high court will rule on "no-aid" state constitutional provisions that conservative religious groups and school choice advocates have long sought to invalidate.
Boeing suggests it could fly about mid-2020. Industry sources note that the FAA and other regulators around the world could take months longer to find the planes safe to fly passengers.
After the U.S. killed Iran's top military leader, government officials and security experts say Iran could retaliate with cyberattacks ranging from destroying data to defacing websites.
The for-profit hospice industry has grown, allowing more Americans to die at home. But few family members realize that "hospice care" still means they'll do most of the physical and emotional work.
The 2020 census officially starts in an Alaskan fishing village along the Bering Sea. Starting the count there in January, when the ground is frozen, makes it easier to reach far-flung communities.
When NPR host Scott Simon was in his teens, he took a job in an assisted living facility in Chicago. "It really opened my eyes into seeing the world differently," he says.
Years ago, doctors sometimes lied about whose sperm they used for artificial inseminations. Could it happen now? Some argue regulation is weak in the multibillion dollar fertility treatment industry.
The four senators running for president will mostly be off the campaign trail in the final days before Iowa votes. They'll work around the impeachment trial with Skype, surrogates and red-eye flights.
The Senate is holding a trial on the impeachment of President Trump, who is accused by the U.S. House of abusing his power and obstructing Congress.
Jan. 22from News Special Programming
House impeachment managers take to the Senate floor Wednesday, arguing their case for why President Trump should be removed from office. Trump, meanwhile, called the case against him a "hoax."
Jan. 22from NPR
This Tuesday through Thursday, Los Angeles County will conduct its annual “point in time” count of people experiencing homelessness around the region. We get the basics.
Jan. 21from Greater LA
Left, Right & Center is KCRW’s weekly civilized yet provocative confrontation over politics, policy and pop culture.
There are so many lawyers, lawsuits and legal news surrounding President Trump that we needed to call our own lawyer.
Madeleine Brand hosts Press Play, examining the latest ideas and trends shaping our world and Los Angeles. Streaming & podcast daily at KCRW.com.
Host Steve Chiotakis connects you to the people and places of Southern California.
ZÓCALO PUBLIC SQUARE
Jan 23Cross Campus DTLA
Feb 8The Theatre at the Ace Hotel
Feb 11Cross Campus DTLA
Feb 20The Broad Stage
Officers are accused of using bogus info to boost stats of traffic stops. As a result, 20 officers have been taken off the streets.
Jan. 21from KCRW Features
"If you raise the bar on what's impeachable, then you end up lowering the bar on what political behavior is acceptable. ...
Did President Trump abuse his power? That’s now up to the Senate. But is that even a crime? Democrats and Republicans agree on the facts, but not on the Constitution.
Jan. 21from To the Point
Now that the House has impeached President Trump, the process shifts to the Senate, which will vote on whether to convict him. Here is your guide to the steps and the people that matter.
Jan. 20from NPR
Martin Luther King, Jr. grew up listening to and singing church songs, and saw gospel and folk music as natural tools to further the civil rights movement.
Jan. 20from Press Play with Madeleine Brand
It’s being called Europe’s “man on the moon moment”: The European Green Deal is Europe’s ambitious plan to become the world’s first climate neutral continent.
Jan. 18from Studio Berlin
The Major League Baseball cheating scandal is getting bigger and weirder. Three team managers were fired this week.
Jan. 17from Press Play with Madeleine Brand
We review “Dolittle,” the latest adaptation of Hugh Lofting’s fairy tale, starring Robert Downey Jr.; “Bad Boys for Life,” with Will Smith and Martin Lawrence returning for the third…