NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks to United Steelworkers International President Leo Gerard about proposed steel and aluminum tariffs. He says steel and aluminum imports have decimated production in the U.S., but because Canada didn't break the rules, there's not rationale for sanctioning Canada.
The commander of the U.S. Africa Military Command, or AFRICOM, Marine Gen. Thomas Waldhauser, testified to the House Armed Services Committee on Tuesday, saying that the great majority of Africa's problems do not have military solutions.
There's an update in a story about a shipwreck off the coast of Alabama that in January was thought to be a famous slave ship. But now the Alabama Historical Commission says the ship is too new and too large to be the Clotilda, which was the last known vessel to bring enslaved people to the United States in 1860.
Polish journalist Witold Szablowski's nonfiction book, Dancing Bears, introduces readers to people in formerly communist countries who have a hard time adapting to life after the being freed from oppressive regimes.
NPR's Ari Shaprio speaks with Sue Mi Terry of the Center for Strategic and International Studies about the likelihood of cooperation between South Korea and North Korea, and the nuclear disarmament of the North.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks to Dale Lee, president of the West Virginia Education Association, about the resolution of the West Virginia teachers strike. Lee has taught in West Virginia public schools for 22 years.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with BBC security correspondent Gordon Corera about the former Russian spy who was found unconscious with a woman at a British shopping center. He had been convicted in Russia for spying for the U.K., and was resettled in England after a spy swap.
When Russia annexed Crimea, it set relations with Western societies on a confrontation course. Four years after Russian President Vladimir Putin's brazen gamble, NPR looks at how people in Crimea view the union with Russia.
As truck traffic is predicted to double in the next 20 years, Georgia transportation officials plan to build a nearly 40-mile long $1.8 billion truck-only highway from Macon to Atlanta. Relieving congestion and improving safety are the goals, though some question if it will work.
President Trump's election in 2016 reshuffled the political map with some white, working-class Democrats backing him. In 2018, a big question is whether this same group has shifted to completely supporting the GOP.