NPR News

Pages

Television
9:08 am
Thu June 28, 2012

'Louie': TV's Most Original Comedy Returns

Louis C.K. has written for The Late Show with David Letterman, The Chris Rock Show and Late Night with Conan O'Brien.
FX

Originally published on Thu June 28, 2012 9:50 am

A lot of stand-up comedians make us laugh, but only a handful, like Lenny Bruce, Woody Allen or Richard Pryor, actually change the way that comedy is done. It's too early to be sure, but another one of them may be Louis C.K., the paunchy, balding, ginger-haired comic who's something of a quiet radical. He has one of those comic talents that's at its best when it isn't worried about being funny.

Read more
Law
8:45 am
Thu June 28, 2012

Does Court's Rule Put End To Health Care Battle?

Transcript

VIVIANA HURTADO, HOST:

This is TELL ME MORE from NPR News. I'm Viviana Hurtado. Michel Martin is away. Still to come, we see how African-American lawyers fought civil rights battles in court even when the law cast them as second class citizens. That's in a few minutes.

Read more
Latin America
8:45 am
Thu June 28, 2012

Violence Targets Women In Mexico, Central America

Violence against women in Mexico, Honduras, and Guatemala has reached crisis proportions, according to a report by the Nobel Women's Initiative. The group's delegation spent ten days documenting homicides, disappearances, and attacks of sexual violence. Laura Carlsen wrote the report and discusses the findings with guest host Viviana Hurtado.

NPR Story
8:44 am
Thu June 28, 2012

How Does The Ruling Change The Health Care Law?

Originally published on Thu June 28, 2012 10:37 am

The entire health care sphere has been bracing for what might happen and all the chaos that might ensue from what the court might do, but the ruling doesn't change much about the Affordable Care Act.

NPR Story
8:35 am
Thu June 28, 2012

Health Care Ruling: Surprising Decisions, Votes

Originally published on Thu June 28, 2012 10:28 am

There was a lot of speculation about how the Supreme Court would decide, but almost every prognostication was wrong: from who the swing vote would be (it was Chief Justice John Roberts, who wrote the opinion), to what the basis for the opinion would be (it wasn't the Commerce Clause).

Pages