"We Are Here to Tell the Stories of Our Fallen Peers": Teen Journalists Documenting Gun Violence
Hundreds of student journalists have documented every life lost to gun violence in the year since the Parkland shooting.
How Tackling Trauma in the Classroom Can Lead to Less Violence in Schools
School shootings from Sandy Hook to Parkland have opened new conversations about the best ways to take trauma into account in the classroom. But the issue goes well beyond shootings.
NASA Says Goodbye to Opportunity Rover 15 Years After Lift-Off
NASA is saying a bittersweet goodbye to its Opportunity rover, declaring it dead this week.
Amazon Walks Back Plans to Build Headquarters in New York
Facing steep political opposition, Amazon decided it wouldn't be worth the $3 billion in subsidies to build a campus in Long Island City.
On the Power of Love to Bridge Divides
On Valentine's Day, Nishta J. Mehra, a memoirist, reflects on the expansive role love has played in her life.
Mary Claire Malloy
Scarlett Liriano Cepin
The Next Chapter for the Mexican Drug War
El Chapo has been convicted. But will it matter for Mexico's drug war?
History Shows That a Planned Wall Along Texas Border Could Cause Flooding, Ecological Disaster
In Starr County, Texas, where a section of wall is scheduled to be built in September, residents and representatives are worried about potential flooding.
A Fake Holiday Celebrating the Real Power of Female Friendships
Ahead of Valentine’s Day, we talk about the value of female friendships in 2019.
Melissa del Bosque
Lawmakers Reach a Tentative Framework to Avert Another Shutdown
President Trump may not accept the deal, but it outlines a potential compromise only three weeks after furloughed federal employees returned to work.
Some Are Striking, Some Are Leaving: One Teacher on the State of His Profession Today
Teachers are striking, and many are leaving the profession. One says teachers are recognizing their worth, even as the country continues to devalue them.
Denver Teachers Strike: Day Two
A look at the teacher strike in Denver — its history, what it is looking like on the ground right now, and how it fits into the broader, national teachers’ movement.
How Virginia's Black Lawmakers Are Handling the Commonwealth's Leadership Crisis
With the future of Virginia's top statewide officials in disarray, The Takeaway hears from a city councilor who governed through the Charlottesville Unite the Right rally.
Good Kids, Bad City: Overturning One of the Longest Wrongful Convictions in History
The story of how three young men landed behind bars for a crime they didn't commit has as much to do with a scared 12-year-old boy as it does with a police who twisted his testimony.
Over 700 Victims: New Report Exposes Sexual Abuse in Southern Baptist Churches
An investigation from the Houston Chronicle and the San Antonio Express-News shines a light at disturbing sexual abuse in Southern Baptist churches.
"Undercover, in Darkness and in Secrecy": One Former Nun's Story of Abuse
One former nun shares her story of sexual abuse in the Catholic Church, days after the Pope acknowledged that nuns, too, have been victimized.
Trump's Investigatory Troubles Extend Far Beyond Robert Mueller
The Southern District of New York is pursuing criminal charges against the President's inaugural committee.
For Some Saudis Accused of Crimes in US, the Kingdom Helps Those Charged Evade Justice
Senator Ron Wyden of Oregon joins the show to discuss his proposed bill to make this more difficult.
'High Flying Bird' is a Sports Movie That Wants to Disrupt the System
The Takeaway sits down with screenwriter Tarell Alvin McCraney and actor André Holland, to discuss their new movie, “High Flying Bird,” which was shot on an iPhone in just 13 days.
Shane Dixon Kavanaugh
Senator Ron Wyden
Tarell Alvin McCraney
The Biggest Threats to America Today, According to You
What are the major threats facing America today? You told us: they don't necessarily match those that President Trump outlined in his State of the Union.
What's the Role of Editorial Cartoons in 2019 America?
The earliest political caricatures date back as far as the 18th century. But the job is changing, and the people with the pen are also changing.
Early Writings of Neomi Rao, Tapped to Take Brett Kavanaugh's Former Seat, Show Bias Against LGBT Community and Others
Rao, who has never been a judge, is reportedly on President Trump's radar for future Supreme Court nominations.
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