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Lawyer Sues Trump, Saying He'd Rather Not

NPR | March 27, 2017

"I think people are afraid to put their name on a lawsuit against the president," Jeffrey Lovitky says. "There is a sense that Donald Trump can be very difficult on people who oppose him."

New USPS Service Gives You A Peek Into Your Mailbox Before You Get Home

NPR | March 27, 2017

Remember when you were excited to see what's in the mail? These days it seems we're getting fewer letters and more junk, but the U.S. Postal Service will soon let you preview what's coming your way.

Trump's Agenda May Be Doomed Unless He Learns That 'Little' Stuff Matters

NPR | March 27, 2017

The president showed little interest in policy details. If he continues to focus superficially on getting a win instead of learning, Republicans warn that his priorities will continue to be derailed.

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Economy | Business | Nation

Too Much Experience To Be Hired? Some Older Americans Face Age Bias

NPR | March 27, 2017 3:08 a.m.

Americans may see themselves working past retirement age, but to do that, they may face obstacles getting hired. New research shows that can be harder when you're older.

Nation | Business | Technology | World

Companies And Users Can Do More To Stay Secure With Smart Devices

NPR | March 26, 2017 1:22 p.m.

None of the top internet and telecom companies passed in the latest Ranking Digital Rights rankings in regard to individuals' privacy standards. But what can they do better and what can we do at home?

Business | Health | Arts | World

Trendy Hospital Clothing To Make Cancer Patients Dress 'Well' Even When Unwell

NPR | March 26, 2017 10:17 a.m.

A trio of European women has launched INGA Wellbeing fashion line to help alleviate the dehumanizing experience many patients endure when wearing the traditional, uncomfortable hospital gowns.

Economy | Business | Health | World

What If You Held An African Summit And No Africans Could Come?

NPR | March 26, 2017 10:17 a.m.

That's what happened at an African business conference in Los Angeles. Not one of the African invitees could get a visa to come to the U.S. And it's hard to find out exactly why.

Business | Politics | Health | local | News

Slow Going As Oregon Legislative Session Hits 2-month Mark

AP | March 26, 2017 8:34 a.m. | Salem, Oregon

Lawmakers in Salem are about to wrap up the second month of this roughly five and a half-month session, and yet some of the biggest issues before them have been slow-going at best.

Nation | Business | Books | Arts | Food

Duncan Hines: The Original Road Warrior Who Shaped Restaurant History

NPR | March 26, 2017 4 a.m.

The name on that box of cake mix belonged to a real person. Hines was a traveling salesman who just wanted to find a decent meal on the road — and ended up being America's go-to restaurant expert.

Nation | Business | Food

Beer Brewers Test A Taboo, Recycling Water After It Was Used In Homes

NPR | March 25, 2017 4:16 a.m.

When a brewery released a beer made from recycled water, at least one headline asked, "Would You Drink It?" After trying it, the water expert at Stone Brewing says, "I thought it was excellent."

Nation | Business | Election

Trump Warns In 'Art Of The Deal': 'Deliver The Goods' Or Lose In A 'Landslide'

NPR | March 25, 2017 12:12 a.m.

President Trump co-wrote the book on making a deal in 1987. But the former businessman couldn't deliver on overhauling health care.

Nation | Business | Technology

Can Arianna Huffington Save Uber?

NPR | March 24, 2017 10:07 a.m.

While Uber wades through crisis after crisis, the sole woman on its board, Arianna Huffington, is emerging as chief of culture change.

Business | Nation | Flora and Fauna | Science | Food | Health

The U.S. Can't Really Know If Farmers Are Cutting Back On Antibiotics, GAO Says

NPR | March 24, 2017 5:09 a.m.

New FDA rules limit how farmers can give antibiotics to animals raised for meat. But a Government Accountability Office report says the FDA doesn't collect the data to know if that policy is working.