Morning Edition

Weekdays, 5am - 9am

For nearly three decades, NPR's Morning Edition has prepared listeners for the day ahead with two hours of up-to-the-minute news, background analysis, commentary, and coverage of arts and sports. With nearly 14 million listeners, Morning Edition draws public radio's largest audience.

One of the most respected news magazines in the world, Morning Edition airs Monday through Friday on more than 660 NPR stations across the United States, and around the globe on NPR's international services.

Its cast of regulars includes some of the most familiar voices on radio: correspondent Susan Stamberg; commentator Frank Deford; news analysts Cokie Roberts and Juan Williams; and newscasters Jean Cochran and Carl Kasell.

Produced by NPR in Washington, D.C., Morning Edition draws on reporting from correspondents based in 17 countries around the world, and producers and reporters in 17 locations in the U.S. Their reporting is supplemented by NPR member station reporters across the country and a strong corps of independent producers and reporters in the public radio system.

Since its debut in 1979, Morning Edition has garnered broadcasting's highest honors — including the George Foster Peabody Award and the Alfred I. duPont-Columbia University Award.

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Hudson Valley News
7:32 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Gas Rationing Hits Orange County

Credit Craig Ruttle / AP

 

   There are four gas stations in the Village of Chester, which is situated along Route 17M, paralleling Route 17. Being in southern Orange County, people from New Jersey have been driving up, filling their vehicles and extra gas cans.

There were many as 50 or 60 vehicles lined up at stations at one time and have been running out of gas until new shipments arrive.

That prompted Mayor Philip Valastro to impose a $50 limit on each motorist’s purchase.

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New York News
7:28 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Transportation Resumes In New York

Credit Stephen Chernin / AP

Transportation for students and commuters in and around New York City continues to expand one week after Superstorm Sandy while Consolidated Edison is back in preparation mode for more high winds along the coast.

New York officials say the city subway system is on the mend. But they also warn a flood of students returning to reoponed schools and motorists forced out of their cars by a fuel shortage could cause crowding and delays.

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Animals
7:28 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Monarch Butterfly Sleeps Through Migration

Originally published on Mon November 5, 2012 1:39 pm

Transcript

RENEE MONTAGNE, HOST:

Sports
7:22 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Giants' 4-Game Win Streak Ends, Knicks' Defense Powers On

Credit AP

In the Meadowlands yesterday, the Pittsburgh Steelers overcame some uncharacteristic early sloppiness and pulled off a 24-20 win that ended the Giants' four-game winning streak. Isaac Redman ran for 147 yards and scored the go-ahead TD with 4:02 left. This was Mike Tomlin's 60th win as Steelers coach.

The Texans entertained Buffalo and walked off the field with a 21-9 win. Quarterback Matt Schaub threw two touchdown passes and Arian Foster ran for 111 yards. Houston has won 7 of 8 this year, as have the Chicago Bears who blew past the Tennessee Titans 51-20.

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WAMC News
7:14 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Morning Weather with WNYT's Paul Caiano

Credit WNYT

WNYT's Paul Caiano delivers his morning forecast. 

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NPR Story
4:45 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Missouri Ballot Measure Would Raise Cigarette Tax

Originally published on Mon November 5, 2012 10:07 am

Transcript

RENEE MONTAGNE, HOST:

Asking voters to raise taxes on themselves is a tough sell, but there are initiatives around the country doing just that. In Missouri, it's the cigarette tax. Missouri has the lowest cigarette tax of any state, and some of the highest smoking and lung cancer rates. St. Louis Public Radio's Veronique LaCapra reports.

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NPR Story
4:45 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Austerity Measures, Euro Troubles Hit Britain's Economy

Originally published on Mon November 5, 2012 10:07 am

Transcript

RENEE MONTAGNE, HOST:

The U.S. economy has been slowly recovering, but economists warn it could plunge back into recession if Congress does not take action to avoid what's become known as the fiscal cliff.

STEVE INSKEEP, HOST:

That is the name that some clever communications specialist gave to the combination of expiring tax cuts - in other words, tax increases - and broad, mandatory spending cuts aimed at reducing the deficit. The two are set to go into effect at the end of the year.

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It's All Politics
4:06 am
Mon November 5, 2012

America's Changing Face Presents Challenges For The GOP

Voters cast their ballots during the first day of early voting at the Meadows Mall on Oct. 20 in Las Vegas, Nev.
David Becker Getty Images

Originally published on Mon November 5, 2012 10:07 am

The final days of an election cycle bring an obsession with the short term — the very short term. Daily tracking polls. A relentless get-it, post-it, blog-it news cycle. Trending topics on Twitter telling us something (though it's not always clear what).

But for just a moment, let's slow it down, look at what's happening over a somewhat longer time frame, and see what it tells us about what the country will look like for the winner of the presidential race.

The Long View

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Shots - Health News
3:32 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Why Abortion Has Become Such A Prominent Campaign Issue

Women use wordplay to protest Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney's position on women's health care outside the Hyatt Regency, where Romney was scheduled to attend a fundraiser, on March 22 in Washington, D.C.
Mark Wilson Getty Images

Originally published on Mon November 5, 2012 10:25 am

Abortion isn't usually a major issue in presidential campaigns.

But this year is different.

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The Two-Way
3:31 am
Mon November 5, 2012

Recovery To Take 'Quite A Long Time' In Storm-Ravaged Breezy Point

A chapel icon that once adorned the front of a beachfront home is one of the few items to have survived what is now known as the Breezy Point fire in Queens.
Dina Temple-Raston NPR

Originally published on Mon November 5, 2012 8:17 pm

Anyone who traveled to Breezy Point, Queens, in New York City in the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy, even as recently as a few of days ago, would have needed an SUV — its main thoroughfare was under 3 feet of water. Today, you can see pavement. It sounds like a small victory, but this beachfront, blue-collar town is willing to accept progress in increments.

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