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All Things Considered

A daily News and Politics podcast featuring Ailsa Chang, Audie Cornish and Mary Louise Kelly
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Episodes of All Things Considered

Republican governors started transporting migrants from the U.S. southern border, but Democrats are now adopting the move. They say it's a humanitarian service, not a political statement.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Democratic Congressman of Nevada Steven Horsford about police reform.
NPR's Scott Detrow talks with Religion News Service's Bob Smietana about the "He Gets Us" campaign, which is spending millions to promote Jesus while its funding and overall goal remain unclear.
Zombie plot lines have been around for decades. So how do you make a dystopian T.V. show sound new? Here's how "The Last Of Us" pulled it off.
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with artist Muni Long about being a first-time Grammy nominee in three categories.
After decades of being seen as a go-nowhere investment, investors are taking a shine to gold again.
Molly Tuttle's new album is her third. But in many ways, it's a reintroduction – of her prodigious guitar talent, of her personal story, and to the Recording Academy that decides Grammy Awards.
U.S. military officials say they are tracking a Chinese high altitude surveillance balloon that's been over the continental U.S. for the past couple of days.
Mark Emmert oversaw a tumultuous decade-plus as NCAA president. Now that he's stepping down in March, he joins NPR's Ari Shapiro for an exit interview.
The U.S. is accusing Russia of violating their final nuclear arms treaty, New START, which constrains the largest nuclear powers. Russia won't renew inspections as the U.S. aids Ukraine.
Teachers across the country are facing new obstacles in post-pandemic life as they try and shape young minds at the same time. We catch up with a group of educators to find out what's on their mind.
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with bluegrass musician and first-time Grammy nominee Molly Tuttle about what this nomination means to her.
Omar Apollo has been nominated for Best New Artist at the Grammys, an accolade that usually takes artists years to achieve. But not for Apollo.
Nilar Thein, an activist who met her husband while imprisoned, started a family during the heady days of Myanmar's experiment with democracy. Her husband now dead, she's on the run.
One year to the day after he said he was stepping away from the NFL the first time, quarterback Tom Brady announced that he is retiring again.
Gas cooking stove manufacturers knew for decades that burners could be made that emit less pollution in homes, but they chose not to. That may be about to change.
After the nursing home where Leann Sample worked was bought by private investors, it started falling apart. Literally. But the owners of the facility were making huge profits.
NPR's Juana Summers talks with former NFL star Doug Williams, the first Black quarterback to start in the Super Bowl, about the first Super Bowl to feature two Black quarterbacks.
Tyre Nichols, killed after a police traffic stop, will be buried Wednesday in Memphis. National civil rights advocates and politicians will join his family, who have called for police reforms.
There has been a string of negative news about the economy this month — but nonetheless, stock and bond markets are headed for big gains in January. What gives?
Andrea Riseborough surprised many by landing her first nomination. But the academy is reviewing the procedures around the high profile campaigns for nominees to ensure no guidelines were violated.
Exxon reported more than $55 billion in profits for 2022, a record for the U.S. oil industry. Sky-high profits for oil have prompted windfall taxes in Europe and political pressure in the U.S.
NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with writer Helen Lewis about her BBC podcast, The New Gurus, which dives into the world of people who'll tell you what to eat, who to trust, how to get a date and more.
During the pandemic, the cost to fill and transport a shipping container skyrocketed. Now, shipping rates have dropped by roughly 80% over the last six months.
Ukraine's defense minister says he's optimistic Western allies will supply his country with advanced fighter jets, even as Ukrainian forces are poised to start training on tanks they've been promised.
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