Recent NPR News
In a memo addressed to staff, CEO Daniel Ek said it was necessary for the company to "rightsize" after hiring too many people during 2020 and 2021. Roughly 1,500 workers are likely to be let go.
The comments came shortly before talks kicked off in Dubai. In reality, scientists warn that further fossil fuel development is driving global warming.
Israel's military says it has expanded its ground offensive in Gaza and is now targeting Hamas strongholds in the south. Liz Cheney says democracy is at stake if Trump is elected again.
The CV-22 Osprey carrying eight American personnel crashed last Wednesday off Yakushima island during a training mission.
News Wrap: Israel declares major city in southern Gaza a ‘dangerous combat zone’
Why production of Apple iPhones has been moving from China to India
How studying arctic ground squirrels can help advance human brain health
‘Class’ author Stephanie Land on the realities of college when living in poverty
Israeli offensive turns to southern Gaza as hopes of reviving truce dwindle
News Wrap: U.S. at COP28 commits to tripling renewable energy production by 2030
What to know about the COP28 deal and new U.S. rules to cut methane emissions
How abortion restrictions affect the care Wisconsin doctors can give patients
Brooks and Capehart on the ouster of George Santos
Liz Cheney's book Oath and Honor: A Memoir and a Warning slams Trump's efforts to stay in power after 2020 and the Republicans who enabled him. She tells NPR why voters should mobilize against him.
As Israel's military begins to concentrate its siege in southern Gaza, a United Nations agency warns that the people there could soon begin dying from diseases as well as Israel's bombardment.
For decades, government scientists have toiled away trying to make nuclear fusion work. Will commercial companies sprint to the finish?