October 27, 2002 Host Liane Hansen talks with NPR's Don Gonyea, who's covering the Asia Pacific Economic Cooperation summit in Mexico. President Bush is using the occasion to achieve consensus on the recent news that North Korea has been conducting a secret nuclear weapons program, in violation of a 1994 agreement with the United States. Bush has also been consulting with other countries on the potential use of military force in Iraq. (4:30) Read the Transcript
October 26, 2002 NPR White House correspondent Don Gonyea reports from Mexico on the Asian Pacific Economic Cooperation Forum summit. President Bush is at the summit today; he's been using the event to promote his position on Iraq. (2:00) Read the Transcript
<iframe src="http://www.npr.org/player/embed/1152412/152412" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no">
October 25, 2002 North Korea's nuclear weapons program and a U.N. resolution to disarm Iraq topped the agenda as Chinese President Jiang Zemin conferred with President Bush today in Crawford, Texas. NPR's Don Gonyea reports from Crawford.
<iframe src="http://www.npr.org/player/embed/1152325/152325" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no">
October 24, 2002 President Bush was back on the road today, stumping for Republican candidates in North and South Carolina and in Alabama on his way home to Crawford, Texas, and a meeting tomorrow with Chinese President Jiang Zemin. NPR's Don Gonyea was traveling with the president and reported that much of the day was spent tracking developments in the sniper case.
October 21, 2002 President Bush announces new regulations aimed at speeding the approval process for lower-cost generic drugs. The president says the changes would make it more harder for brand-name drug makers to exploit loopholes in a 1984 law. NPR's Don Gonyea reports.
<iframe src="http://www.npr.org/player/embed/1152018/152018" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no">
October 17, 2002 President Bush is on the road in Georgia and Florida today, doing what he plans to spend most of the time doing between now and Election Day -- boosting the fortunes of Republican candidates. Between now and Nov. 5, the president is expected to be traveling the country almost non-stop. On the stump today, the president did not talk about North Korea, but he did talk about Iraq and the U.S. economy. NPR White House correspondent Don Gonyea reports.
October 16, 2002 President Bush this morning signed a congressional resolution authorizing the use of force against Iraq. The President was joined by lawmakers from both parties as he called for the United Nations to take a stand against Iraq. Host Bob Edwards talks to NPR White House correspondent Don Gonyea.
<iframe src="http://www.npr.org/player/embed/1151757/151757" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no">
October 8, 2002 With the confidence of almost guaranteed support from Congress for a strike against Iraq, President Bush went prime-time last night to justify pre-emptive action. From a Cincinnati podium, he described an Iraqi leadership already amassing weapons of mass destruction, and said that the nation's past and continued association with terrorists makes it a persistent threat. NPR's Don Gonyea reports. (5:36) Read the Transcript
<iframe src="http://www.npr.org/player/embed/1151272/151272" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no">
October 7, 2002 From a train station in Cincinnati, Ohio, President Bush addresses the nation, laying out his case against Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein and why he feels Iraq constitutes a unique threat to U.S. interests. Congress is expected to vote soon on a resolution authorizing force against Iraq. NPR's John Ydstie and Don Gonyea have a live report.
<iframe src="http://www.npr.org/player/embed/828121/828122" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no">
January 4, 1996 General Motors announced today that it will begin selling electric passenger cars in two states later this year. The nation's largest automaker plans to offer two electric models, a small sedan known as the Impact, and a pickup. Both cars still have significant range limitations.
NPR thanks our sponsors
Become an NPR sponsor