Last updated 10:40AM ET
April 25, 2017
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Showdown over Trump's wall, a new political landscape in France, "Almost Asian" Today: Could the battle over who pays for President Trump's border wall with Mexico lead to a government shutdown? Plus, a twist on studying abroad in Minnesota. And the web series "Almost Asian."
Scientists take to the streets, gays in the Korean military, France heads to the polls Today, we talk about why scientists are taking to the streets on Saturday in a global series of protests dubbed the first March for Science. And, will Thursday's attack in Paris affect the way people vote in the country's too-close-to-call election? Also, a new online magazine in France is designed to give voice to Muslim women. Plus, an Iranian American astronomer whose passion for the stars was sparked when she was just 7.
Deporting Dreamers, London taxidermy heist, from trash pickers to employees We hear reaction to news that the Trump administration for the first time has deported a DACA recipient. Also, what's behind the downward trend in illegal border crossings at the US-Mexico border? Plus, we find out how some trash pickers in Morocco went from poverty to well-paid employees. And, the strange case in London of some stolen giraffes. Just how do you steal a giraffe?
World Headlines
Hollande unity call as dead officer honoured Murdered police officer Xavier Jugelé is awarded Legion of Honour as presidential hopefuls watch.
Thai man kills baby on Facebook Live then takes own life Facebook's processes were already under scrutiny after video of a US killing stayed online for hours.
North Korea tensions: US submarine arrives in South Korea It comes amid heightened tensions, and fears North Korea is planning more nuclear or missile tests.
Farmers bring their shopping lists to the White House
Why women and men view the economy differently
A new Marketplace-Edison Research poll finds a persistent gender gap.
The main differences between internet privacy in the US and the EU
In Europe, privacy laws are a 'starting point' instead of a secondary principle.
NPR Nation/World News