All Things Considered

Weekdays starting at 4pm
Melissa Block, Michele Norris, and Robert Siegel

In-depth reporting and transformed the way listeners understand current events and view the world. Every weekday, hear two hours of breaking news mixed with compelling analysis, insightful commentaries, interviews, and special - sometimes quirky - features.   Includes Stardate at 5:32pm

Genre: 
Composer ID: 
5187c8b0e1c86bcc976c2313|5187c825e1c86bcc976c2210

Pages

4:06pm

Thu November 15, 2012
The Salt

A Dash Of Latin Flavor On The Thanksgiving Table

Originally published on Fri November 16, 2012 3:59 pm

Chef Jose Garces' quinoa soup.
Jason Varney

When Chef Jose Garces, the Philadelphia-based restaurateur and author of The Latin Road Home, thinks back to the Thanksgiving table of his youth, he remembers the turkey, and his father's chicken giblet gravy.

But his parents, who emigrated to Chicago from Ecuador in the 1960s, whipped up Ecuadorean staples as well.

Read more

3:18pm

Thu November 15, 2012
Music Interviews

Ron Wood's Funky Contribution To The Stones Canon

Originally published on Fri November 16, 2012 10:55 am

Rolling Stones guitarist Ron Wood says 1980's "Dance (Pt. 1)," which he helped write, was designed to get people moving.
Michael Loccisano Getty Images

2:44pm

Thu November 15, 2012
The Two-Way

Al Gore: Most Americans Still Agree Climate Change Is Getting Worse

Originally published on Sat November 17, 2012 6:04 pm

Former Vice President Al Gore.
Jon Kalish NPR

Climate change and the environment were not major topics of the presidential campaign. And on Wednesday, President Obama said that while he believes more needs to be done to address what's happening, he won't "ignore jobs and growth simply to address climate change."

Read more

2:15pm

Thu November 15, 2012
Environment

Loophole Lets Toxic Oil Water Flow Over Indian Land

Originally published on Fri November 16, 2012 10:55 am

Dirty water from the oil wells flows through oil-caked pipes into a settling pit where trucks vacuum off the oil. A net covers the pit to keep out birds and other wildlife. Streams of this wastewater flow through the reservation and join natural creeks and rivers.
Elizabeth Shogren NPR

The air reeks so strongly of rotten eggs that tribal leader Wes Martel hesitates to get out of the car at an oil field on the Wind River Reservation in Wyoming. He already has a headache from the fumes he smelled at another oil field.

Read more

12:18pm

Thu November 15, 2012
Asia

In Rural China, New Leaders Aren't Familiar Faces

Originally published on Fri November 16, 2012 10:55 am

Wang Heying, 64, supports the new Communist leaders, even if she can barely name them. She says government policies have led street lamps, bigger houses and a TV in every home.
Frank Langfitt NPR

An elderly couple is winnowing rice in the front yard of their home in the tiny village of Dongjianggai, about 200 miles northwest of Shanghai. They've just watched China's incoming leaders — including Xi Jinping, the new general secretary of the Communist Party — appear for the first time on national TV.

"We don't know them," the husband, Wu Beiling, says. "Xi Jinping was just unveiled. I'm not very familiar with the rest of the members."

Read more

Pages