Lead Stories

NPR Story
4:01 am
Mon July 6, 2015

Waiting For An Accord, IAEA Readies To Verify Iran's Nuclear Program

Originally published on Mon July 6, 2015 6:23 am

Copyright 2015 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.

NPR Story
4:01 am
Mon July 6, 2015

Politics In The News: Iran Nuclear Talks

Originally published on Mon July 6, 2015 6:11 am

Copyright 2015 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.

Sports
4:01 am
Mon July 6, 2015

U.S. Soccer Fans Ecstatic Over World Cup Victory

Originally published on Mon July 6, 2015 6:11 am

Copyright 2015 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.

It's All Politics
2:47 am
Mon July 6, 2015

Liberal Minority Won Over Conservatives In Historic Supreme Court Term

An American flag flies over the U.S. Supreme Court June 29, 2015 in Washington, D.C. This past term, the liberal position won in 19 of the 26 closely-divided ideological cases and eight out of 10 of the most important ones.
Mark Wilson Getty Images

Originally published on Mon July 6, 2015 6:23 am

It was a historic term, a surprisingly liberal term — and a nasty term.

That's the essence of the tea-leaf reading about the U.S. Supreme Court term that just concluded. Astonishingly — though the court is dominated by conservative justices — the liberal minority, disciplined and united, drove the direction in a startling number of cases, while the conservatives splintered into multiple factions.

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Around the Nation
2:46 am
Mon July 6, 2015

A Few Miles From Mobile, A Wealth Of History, Nature — And Danger

A cypress tree swamp in Byrnes Lake, part of the more than 200,000 acre Mobile Delta. It's the most biologically diverse river delta system in the country.
Debbie Elliott NPR

Originally published on Mon July 6, 2015 6:23 am

This summer, Morning Edition is taking you on adventures off the beaten path — trails that transport us to a special, hidden place. We start just minutes from downtown Mobile, Ala., at the point where five rivers converge in the Mobile Bay Delta. With our trail guide, we discover centuries of history, and biodiversity like no other place in the country.

This trail will be by water, and starting at the point where five rivers empty into Mobile Bay. It's a fisherman and hunter's paradise, but it's also a draw for naturalists and history buffs.

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