April 28, 2006 At Fort Stewart in Georgia, a tree-lined field known as Warriors' Walk stands as a memorial to the fallen. Nearly 300 red buds have been planted along the road, each representing a soldier from the Army's 3rd Infantry Division who has died in Iraq since 2003.
April 26, 2006 Melissa Block shares the view from her seat at a Bruce Springsteen concert in Asbury Park, N.J., ahead of a tour to support his new album, We Shall Overcome.
April 24, 2006 The sentencing trial of Zacarias Moussaoui has been marked by the strange and mischievous behavior of a defendant who appears to embrace the role of villain. NPR's Larry Abramson, who's been covering the trial, reflects on Moussaoui's courtroom antics.
April 19, 2006 This summer, a 1,000-mile pipeline is expected to begin pumping oil from Azerbaijan's Caspian Sea coast, through neighboring Georgia, to a Turkish port on the Mediterranean Sea. Ivan Watson travels the length of the pipeline and reports on the people and places along the way.
April 14, 2006 Among those helping to rebuild New Orleans is a small army of illegal immigrant workers from Brazil. Their journeys to America often involve the perils not just of crossing the Rio Grande, but of financing the trip by turning to loan-sharks back home.
March 3, 2006 Most reporters who have covered hurricane Katrina will tell you that there is one image or one individual whose story will always stay with them, long after they've filed away their Katrina tapes and notebooks. For me, that person is Sharon White, the New Orleans evacuee whose story we've been chronicling.
March 1, 2006 As Mardi Gras revelers struggled to lift the battered spirits of New Orleans, Rio de Janeiro secured its reputation as the most decadent place to be for Carnival. Julie McCarthy provides a glimpse into the festival's unparalleled glitz and glitter.
February 19, 2006 While it may sound lavish, it is a practical and often required practice to hire a driver for foreign reporting assignments. Our driver was a quietly persistent man who personified the stoic determination of the people living at the Tibetan frontier of China's Yunnan Province.
February 7, 2006 A backlash against a Swiss Olympic official's accusations about bribery in the Olympic host-city selection process helped Turin, Italy, win the 2006 Winter Games.
February 1, 2006 Homeland Security Correspondent Pam Fessler has a dirty little secret: Despite her years of pestering government officials about their disaster preparedness, her own emergency planning hinges on a few stale energy bars.
January 21, 2006 As a young girl growing up in a town torn by racial tensions, NPR's Rachel Jones learned about heartache, but also about survival and kindness.
January 13, 2006 Mine disaster vigils like the one in West Virginia last week have played out across the nation's Appalachian mountains for decades. Frank Langfitt, NPR's Labor and Workplace Correspondent, has covered them before and writes about this sad ritual.
November 3, 2005 The world's pandemic flu jitters mostly emanate from here. A look at the unique mix of factors that make bird flu so dangerous in Vietnam.
November 1, 2005 NPR Science Correspondent Joanne Silberner and producer Jane Greenhalgh reported on one aspect of the re-emergence of polio in Indonesia -- the reluctance of some parents to have their children vaccinated. Several other factors are involved in the return of polio. Silberner describes them.
October 24, 2005 The concrete building that houses the National Hurricane Center in Miami offers an unusual venue to experience a massive storm like Hurricane Wilma.
NPR thanks our sponsors
Become an NPR sponsor