NPR |Jan. 26, 2015 3:57 p.m.
Dish Network soon debuts its Sling TV streaming service, with a small group of cable channels for $20 a month. NPR TV Critic Eric Deggans tried it and says Sling TV is a welcome challenge to cable.
Pri-the-world |Jan. 26, 2015 6:36 a.m.
Seeing The News: Take a look at this Hyundai facility in South Korea — that's a lot of cars. Also, celebrate with the Mawlids of Egypt and get an inside glance at one undocumented immigrant's college dream.
NPR |Jan. 25, 2015 3:31 p.m.
The actor who most famously plays Mr. Bean wrecked the high-performance car back in 2011. Luckily, he wasn't seriously injured. But it did cost him $1.4 million to get it fixed.
NPR |Jan. 24, 2015 9:10 a.m.
A couple is cooking its way through meals from all 193 members of the United Nations. The series of dinner parties for friends and strangers is also a fundraiser and way to foster global connections.
NPR |Jan. 23, 2015 3:06 p.m.
The president didn't stray far from his talking points, but the questions were surprisingly candid anyway.
NPR |Jan. 23, 2015 9:34 a.m.
"Secrets...can be shocking, or silly, or soulful," says Frank Warren, the founder of PostSecret. He shares a few of the half-million secrets that strangers have sent him on postcards.
NPR |Jan. 22, 2015 10:20 a.m.
Michaels will anchor the Feb. 1 game between the Seattle Seahawks and New England Patriots. He tells Fresh Air about when he fell in love with sports and the hardest sport to announce.
Pri-the-world |Jan. 21, 2015 7:46 a.m.
An upcoming documentary sheds light on the identities of African immigrants and African Americans — and the tensions between them.
NPR |Jan. 20, 2015 4:07 p.m.
Over his years as a director, Michael Mann has taken on many crime stories. In his new film, malware is a central villain and the hero battles an adversary who resides in the virtual world.
Pri-the-world |Jan. 20, 2015 12:20 p.m.
Author Katherine Newman says there are huge parallels between the legacy of apartheid and that of racial segregation in post-Civil War America. And she says young South Africans still believe in democracy, but corruption and inequality are tarnishing hopes for continued change.